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Full text of "The Tower, 1955"

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Official College Yearbook Publication 
THE STOUT INSTITUTE 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 




■S»-i- -..J.;. 




* ■ i 



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EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
Norma Sc:hlottman 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
Lois Mallan 

PRODUCTION MANAGER 
Robert Treise 

LITERARY EDITORS 
Dorothy Dieter 
Nathalie Wick 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
JOELENE ChRYST 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

James Daines 

Raymond C. Johnson 

ADVISORS 

David Barnard 
Norman Adams 





Hete's to Music. 





'T'HERE is music in the air, whether it be the spirited 
■*■ strains of a march or the haunting melodies of 
Brahms or Beethoven. And as long as there are those 
who can capture its beauty and strike in our hearts a 
responsive note, our hVcs stand to be enriched by it. 

With this thought in mind, your TOWER staff 
dedicates the 1955 annual to MUSIC. Even though The 
Stout Institute is primarily concerned with the training 
of men and women in the fields of home economics 
and industrial education, the college docs not neglect 
instruction in the finer arts, of which music is an integral 
part. 

Under the supervision of Dr. Victor Hardi, The 
Symphonic Singers and the Bands have gained recog- 
nition and praise. This spring they climaxed a successful 
concert tour with an appearance before the convention 
of the National Federation of Music Clubs. 

Too often we tend to take for granted the services 
of such a splendid group of musicians. Yet, how we 
would miss our marching band at half-time on the foot- 
ball field! And imagine the last convtKation before the 
holidays without our traditional Christmas concert. 

Your 1955 TOWER is a tribute to those who have 
lifted our hearts on wings of song. 



(4) 




CONTENTS 




SCHOLASTIC 



CAMPUS LIFE 47 



ORGANIZATIONS 



59 



ATHLETICS 99 



GRADUATE STUDIES 



• • 



Its 



'•^ THO'UGHT HOnECOniN 
,VAS NEXT WEEK/;. 





Hitting the high note 



-■.■•■^Mi«>ai^8e»^.v 



STOUT 



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T '„--. ■••s,:*.; 



\.! 




VERNE C FRYKLUND 
President of tht CoUtgt 



^dmMi4tnatc<m 



The tribute which this year's TOWER pays to the musical organ- 
izations and musical offerings of The Stout Institute is indeed appropri- 
ate. The invitational appearance at Miami, Florida, of our Symphonic 
Singers before delegates attending the biennial convention of the Nation- 
al Federation of Music Clubs of America is a musical accomplishment 
of which we can certainly be proud. 

But this recognition accorded the place of music in our college 
has even greater significance. It is acknowledgment and appreciation 
of the cultural opportunities which Stout affords. Our college is nation- 
ally -rc-cognized for its achievements in home economics and industrial 
education, but it is equally important that the public realize the cultural 
and academic adequacy of our graduates. 

In addition to the specialized training for which our students 

enroll, they acquire a general education. It is by a combination of 

technical and academic preparation that we fulfill the aims of our 
college: 

"To provide men and women not only with professional training 
but also with the kind of general education that will make them re- 
sponsible and informed citizens, equip them with an understanding of 
our changing civilization, and enable them to enjoy the arts of living." 

This yearbook recognizes our aims and also the opportunities which 
our graduates have had to prepare themselves as well-trained, balanced, 
happy individuals. Now this year's graduates enter upon the profes- 
sional and personal endeavors of a lifetime. We arc confident that 
their Stout Institute education will serve them well. 





MR. JOHN A. JARVIS, Dean of the Divhioti of Industrial 
Education, and MISS ALICE J. KIRK, Dean of lh« Diiision of 
Home Economics. 



MR. RAY A. WIGEN. Director of Grad- 
uate Studies, and MR. G. S. WALL. Grad 
uate Studies. 



7^ Sta^ 



MR. MERLE M. PRICE. Dean of Men. MR. RALPH G. IVERSON. Director of Student 
Personnel Services, and MISS KETURAH ANTRIM, Dean of Women. 






MR. DWIGHT D. CHIMNOCK. Supenisor of Student Training, 
and MR. ROBERT E. RUDIGER, Education. 



MR. DA\'ID P. BARN'ARD. Audiovisual Ed- 
ucation and Photography. 



MR. JOHN J. KIRBY and MR, MORMAN C. ZIEMANN. Speech. 



The Stout Institute curriculum pre- 
pares a student for the degree of Bach- 
elor of Science with a major in vocationa! 
education, industrial arcs education, home 
economics education, institutional man* 
agemenc, or dietetics. 

Upon receiving his degree, the grad- 
uate in industrial education is qualified 
for teaching or employment in various 
industries. The home economics graduate 
is well prepared to enter teaching, die- 
tetics, institutional management, or one 
of the many other related vocations. 

The members of The Stout Institute 
faculty shown on this and the following 
pages are instrumental in preparing tht: 
graduates for their college degrees. 






MR. M. HARBOUR, MR. M. W. RENESON. and MR. C L 
RICHf Phyjiis and Mathematics. 



MISS ELEANOR H. COX and MR. OTTO 
W. NITZ. Chemistry. 



1^ Sta^ 



MR. DWIGHT L AGNEW, History and Economics, and MISS MARIAN M. 
DEININGER, Socio/ Science. 



MR. H. C. ARNESON and 
MISS ANNE MARSHALL. 
Biological Sciences. 




(12) 






MISS WAUNETA HAIN. MR. THOMAS i-LEMlNG. MISS 
GERTRUDE CALLAHAN, and MR. NORMAN ADAMS, 
English. , 



MR. E. R. OETriNG and MR. GUY SALYER. Psychology and Editcaiion. 





(13) 





MR. HERBERT A. ANDERSON. MR. GEORGE A. SODERBERG. and MR. 
K. T. 0L5EN, Woodu'Otktag anJ Finishing. 



MR. RAYMOXD L. CORN- 
WELL and MR. LLOYD 
WHYDOTSKi, Printing. 



'7 Ac Std^ 



MR. RAY KRANZUSCH, SaUty and Driver Ed.. Gen. 
Shop, and MR. ROBERT SWANSON. Gen. Shop an-i 
Woodworking. 



MR. PHILIl' W. RUEHL, Rhetricity and Electronics. 







MR. T. E. WIEHE. Machine Shop. MR. FLOYD KEITH. 
Sheet Metal, and MR. DICK KLATT, General Metais and 
Welding. 



MR. ERNEST J. RAWSON. Auto Meehanies. 



MR. EDWIN W. SIEFERT. Mech.. Machine Drafting. 
and MR. J. EDGAR RAY. Freehand, attd Archi- 
tectural Drafting. 




» 




«irrri I 





MISS MARGARET HARPER. MISS ANN NOBLE, MISS ELLEN 
NELSON. Home Economics Education, and MRS. FRANCES SCHNEIDER, 
Menomonie High School. 



7<^ Sta^ 




MISS MARY K. WILLIAMS and 
MISS MARTHA RUTH AMON, 
R0l*t0d An. 



MISS LILLIAN JETER. MRS. 
A L Y C E VANEK. and MISS 
HAZEL VAN NESS. Chihing. 



MISS CLARA CARRISON. MISS JOAN J. MITBY. and MISS ELLA JANE 
MEILLER, Foods and Kutmion. 





{i6> 





MISS GLADYS TRULLINGER (right), Heme Management. 




MRS. BENITA O. SMITH. Child Developnunt. 



(17) 






MISS GnRTRUDI-. M. C)BRIE\. Ktr>;iiirar a»d Placement Chairman, 
and MISS GENEVIEVE KNOPFS, Secretary. 



iMlSS BERTHA M. GEIGER. 
Coil«g« Sune. 



Sen4Kce4> 



MR. E. J. SCHOEPP. Busmen MatutRer, and MR. JAMES 
THOMPSON. Accoum Examiner. 



MR. H. O. STROZINSKY. Chief Engi- 
neer. 







MISS MARY E KILLIAN, Director of Cafeteria. 



MRS. GERTRUDE ADAMS. MRS. CHAR- 
LOTTE SIMS. Resident HeaJt. and MISS 
CAROL J. DUNCAN, Director of Dormitoriet. 



MR. RUDOLPH ROEN, Supt. of 

Buildings. 



MRS. HANSEN. NfISS KIN'G. MRS. HOSFORD. MRS. LOKKEN. MISS 
HOLZHUFPER, MRS. LARSON. MISS GUXNES. MISS WAGNER. 
MISS MOFFAT. MRS. ROGERS. AND MRS. HANSEN. Secretaries. 






MISS LILLIAN M. FROGGATT. Uhrarian. 



'T^e ^(Sn4vuf 



In the first full year of its operation, the 
new library has fulfilled many purposes. In 
the spacious reading room, numerous students 
gather to prepare their assignments from the 
reference materials available. In the audio- 
visual room of the library the instructors show 
their classes films on subjects under discussion. 



The typing room offers students a chance to 

t)'pc reports and papers which otherwise would 
have to be handwritten. The browsing room 
of the library furnishes the students a place 
to look at some of the recent books, to relax, 
or to have a quiet talk. 



BENTLEV. STRAND, TIETZ. HOWISON. Ubrar-^ 
Pertounel. 



Rita and Rcinic even enjoy siudyinjt in the reading room. 





S orns ji J 





Magazine seaion contains extensive research material 



Now where in the world could thzt book be? 



More books from the new textbook librarr 




(21) 




Graduation Day 



d^n^idu^UcaK 



To any college student, graduation day repre- 
sents the culmination of four years of work, fun, 
and friendships. To the freshman, graduation 
seems an evcni reserved for the future — som;-thing 
longed for, but never ro come. To the sophomore 
and junior, a feeling of impatience may b; mingled 
with one of anticipation, for the long awaited day, 
which now l(X)ms on the horizon, seems slow in 
coming. To the senior, the realization that "G" 
day is at hand brings a sense of accomplishment 
for all, and for some, a feeling of relief. It is 
the senior who recognizes that graduation repre- 



sents an end in one sense, but a beginning in 
another. 

Yes, graduation day can mean a variety of 
things to you, but whatever your feelings may be, 
this day will stand out in your memory. You will 
always remember the proud look of the parents, 
the happy faces of the other graduates, and the 
firm handshake of the president of the college 
as he hands you your diploma. Other memorable 
things will happen during your lifetime, but there 
will always be only one "graduation day." 



(22) 





Last minute picparaiioa 



Graduating with honors 




iL^A-iiiLlLVvW 



On with the hood 



(23) 




ScHcond 




Melvin Podolski President 

Jean Baker Vice President 

Mary Gehler Secretary 

Shirley Brask Treasurer 



The time has finally arrived when the members of the 
senior class muse say goodbye to The Stout Institute. As they 
reflect, each year seems to have brought them a fulfillment of 
their dreams of achievement, fun, and happiness in college. 
They graduate with fond memories of classes, proms, smokers, 
games, dates, and fricnds- 

As the seniors look back over their last year in college, 
they can see that it has not been an idle one. They carried 
on the activities which have bscome traditional with each grad- 
uating class. During the first week of school this year the 
seniors sponsored the all-school picnic for the freshmen, trans- 
fers, and returning students. Old acquaintances were renewed, 
and new friendships formed among the group. They also con- 
ducted the tour of the town to acquaint the new students with 
Menomonic during Freshmen Week. 

At Homecoming, the seniors again did their part by dec- 
orating the campus. They displayed lifelike drawings of the 
members of the football team in the Harvey Hall corridor and 
also set up in this same building the alumni booth which 
served as the central meeting place for all the returning grad- 
uates. Most of all, it was fun just being a senior and enjoying 
the privileges and feeling the responsibilities that belong to a 
senior. 

Commencement week with its farewell breakfasts, dinners, 
and teas will be a week long remembered by members of the 
class. The week was climaxed with the big farewell banquet 
which brought all the seniors together socially for the last time. 
Although it was a happy occasion, everyone felt an inner sad- 
ness when he realized that the time was drawing nigh when 
he must bid goodbye to all the friends and places that had 
become so much a part of his college life. 

Yet, as each senior receives his diploma, he looks forward 
to the future with confidence, knowing that during his four 
years at Stout, he has received the best training for his chosen 
profession whether it be in the field of home economics or 
industrial education. 



(24) 



JI'Rqme; Abbot 
Menujnonie. Wisconsin 

Vhrn Auhr 

Eajt Claire, Wiscatisir/ 

Elvs'in Amyx 
Poyii.eUe. Whcmimi 

Robert Adkins 

Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

John Andkrson 
A[c'iiomouie. Wisconsin 

Lyle Anhekson 
SlanchjieU, Mi?i?issoUi 





Nyla Bock 


1 f ^ 


Malane. Wisconsin 


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Carol Bkudlow 




Watsrtoivn. Wisconsin 




JoAnn Brkhw 




Ktiapl). Wisconsin 


1^, 


Albkrt Brown 


Aierwmonic, Wisconsin 




Dorothy Brownell 




Grciiid Meadow, Ali>i>i. 






^1 ■ ■' 


GiNo CASucri 




Beloii, Wisconsiw 





Birn'Y Appfl 

M ilu ■aukee. Wisconsin 

Mary Andersen 

Racine, Wisconsin 

Mary Li^ver'iy 

Nell- Rhhinond, Wis. 



(25) 





n'ancy Carroll 
Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

Colleen Ceminsky 

Montgomery, Minnesota 

JOELENE CHRYST 
Menofiionie. Wisconsin 

Barbara Clemons 
Lalte Ceaeta, Wisconsin 

Joan Dehn 
Unity. Wisconsin 

Florence Dessart 
Surirjg. Wisconsin 



Gerald Duchan 
Manitowoc. Wisconsin 

Shirley Duel 

Fond du Lac. Wisconsin 

Verna Dunn 

Janesvi/le, Wisconsin 





George Fink 
Oshkosh. Wisconsin 

Barbara Fritz 
Ou en. Wisconsin 

Joanne Fritz 
BellevilU. Wisconsin 

Mary Gehler 
Waterloo. Wisconsin 

Donald Gerstad 
Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Arlys Hammann 
Menomonie. Wisconsin 



(26> 



Stephen Hansen 

MenomonU. Wisconsin 

Roger Hanson 

Wiiienberg. Wisconsin 

Donna Harvey 
MonJofi. Wisconsin 

Frank Hoffman 
Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

Eugi;nb Horkey 

Mfaomonie. Wisconsin 

Patricia Jenson 
Elmuood, Wisconsin 





Arthur Jersilo 
Des Moines, lou-a 

Richard Kadotani 
Lahaina. Maui, Hauaii 

Mary Kane 
Seneca. Wisconsin 



Ruth Karns 

Meaomonie. Wisconsin 

Diane Klemme 
Sheboygan. Wisconsin 

Carol Koch 

Holmen. Wisconsin 

Deanne Krueger 

Tomah. Wisconsin 

Marvin Kltahl 
Eau Claire. Wisconsin 

Virginia Lathrope 
Reedsburg. Wisconsin 



ai) 




Jerome Loushin 

£/>. Minnesota 

Al Loew 

RUe Lake. Wisconsin 

Vera Neubauer 
Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Edward Nowicki 
CreeaJale. Wisconsin 

Eunice Nulton 

HammonJ. Wisconsin 

George McGowan 

PotJ du Lac. Wisconsin 



Margaret Ort 

Bldck. Creek. Wisconsin 

David Pedro 

Wahiaua. Oafou. T. H. 

Rose Peper 

Centuria, Wisconsin 





Melvin Podolske 

Rochester, Minnesota 

Kent Roeber 
Medford. Wisconsin 

Evelyn Reed 
Menomonit. Wisconsin 

Evelyn Rosenstibl 

Pearl Cit). Ulinois 

Robert Rublee 

Menomonie, Wisccnsin 

Robert Ruparcich 

Chisholm. Minnesota 



(28) 



John Rynders 
Miluauket. Wisconsin 

Carolyn Solem 

Evansion. Illinois 

Wendlen Schmaltz 

Rugby. North Dakota 

Charles Schanck 
Ladytmiih. Wisconsin 

Norma Schlottman 

Mtnomonic. Wisconsin 

Delores Sauey 

Baraboo. Wisconsin 



I 





Carole Tickler 

Sey mour, Wisconsin 

Edward Treise 
Oshkosh. Wisconsin 

George Ueda 
Hakalau. Hawaii 



Charles Vlcek 
Menomonit. Wisconsin 

Gloria Voigt 

ReedsviUe. Wisconsin 

Joan Wagner 

Cireen Bay. Wisconsin 

Patricia Wangen 
Mondovi. Wisconsin 

Kay Wedin 
Grantsburg. Wisconsin 

Dave Wendt 
Madison. Wisconsin 



(29) 




r 




>* A' 



f 




\i 



V 



^-7 




Rhhari) Bi-bg 
Menomotiie, Wisconiin 

Shirley Brask 

Chippeua Ptilli. Wisconsin 

Mary Cartwright 
Eli Mound, V/isconsin 



Ronald Wilhelm 

Piano. Illinois 

Jean Wood 

Etanstille. Wisconsin 

Donald Zittlemas 

Colfax. Wisconsin 

Aletha Zimmerman 
Lomira. Wisconsin 

Jean Baker 

Etkhorn. Wisconsin 




Carol Banner 

Miluaukee. Wisconsin 




F-DWARD PrAHL 
Madison. Wisconsin 

Ci-LiA Fritz 

Rice Lake. Wisconsin 

Kathryn Garvin 

Elroy. Wisconsin 

Darlene Neas 

Chetek. Wisconsin 

Alfred (.)chs 
Peshtigo, Wisconsin 

Donald O'Brien 
Mencmoitie, Wisconsin 



(30) 



Robert Ruparcich 

Chisholm. Minaeiota 

Ruth Schmitt 
Marineiit, Wiscomin 

Leroy Sharkey 

Mosinee. Wisconsin 

Charles Smith 
Menomoni*. Wisconsin 

Jerome Scmmer 

TheinsvUle. Wisconsin 

En^c'ARR Steineki; 
Qmro, Wisconsin 





Mabel Sorida 

Lanai City, Lanai. Hauaii 

William Stern 

West Bend. Wisconsin 

Ann- Sw'itzenberg 

Barron. Wisconsin 



Nancy Brackett 

Eik Mound. Wisconsin 

Patricia Casberg 
Holmen, Wisconsin 

Frank Doerfler 

West Allis. Wisconsin 

George Stegman 
Menomonit. Wisconsin 




fciHton4. 



Ed Griffith President 

Bob Tennessen Vice President 

Irene NovrNSKY Secretary 

Viola Wicken Treasurer 



The junior class of 1955 was a very busy one this year. 
Tht7 had many things to do and they accomplished them in 
a way that reflected interest and enthusiasm. 

Their first task was decorating for the Homecoming Dance 
held in the Menomonic High School gymnasium. The gym 
was transformed into a heaven with small white clouds hanging 
at varying lengths from the ceiling and with glittering teardrops 
suspended from each small cloud on strings. The effect was 
such that the dancers seemed to be dancing in the sky. 

Another task that the juniors had for Homecoming was 
the construction of their float. The float depicted the Stout 
Bluedeviis throwing ice cubes at the St. Cloud Huskies. The 
juniors were very proud this year to have both the Homecoming 
Queen and the Football Princess chosen from their class. 

With all their school work and activities, the juniors 
managed to make their Junior Prom an outstanding social 
event of the Stout school year. To secure an appropriate theme 
they sponsored a contest in which the entire student body could 
participate. After the theme was chosen, the committees, which 
had been formed months ahead of time, began to consider 
specific ideas for decorations, to gather materials, to plan the 
working schedule, and to take care of all the miscellaneous 
jobs related to holding a prom. Everyone worked very hard, 
and the final results were rewarding. When the big night 
finally came, the Prom turned out to be a real success. The 
attractive decorations, the soft music, the dim lights, and the 
beautiful coronation ceremony of the Prom Queen made for a 
memorable evening. 

One more year is left for the present junior class at Stout. 
Members of the class find it hard to realize that next year at 
this time they will be the graduating class. In the meantime, 
they have this one last year to enjoy being a part of The Stout 
Institute. 



(32) 




Front Row: JoAnn Chamberlin. Viola Wicken. B^wy BcDell. Avis Mertes. Edith Iwen. Hila Jcffcry, 
Vicky Grimm. SECOND Row: Gordon Maves, Jane Mo(>-ka, Joan Anderson, Marian Janktla, Carol Gerner, 
Robcra Haskins. Carlene Polivka, Mar>- Kay, Dickie Nelson. Third Row; Clint Byrnes, Ed Clary, Gerald 
Foth, Carol Schthira, Barbara Ness, Mary Buol, Janice Eddy. 



Front Row: Jeanette Bischel. Judy Day, Marie Sirodihoff, Shirley Lundeen. Vera Dale. Helen Harry, 
Marjoric Newman. ShXOND Row: Jocelyn Babcock, Leo Janis. ierr>' Poad, Raymond Johnson. Alfred 
Ho<.l;;cs. Gewld Baumann. Ed Griffith. Tom Kiito. Mac Rammer. Third Row: Bill Andersen, Carl 
Spinti. John Posewitz, Ron Woodliff, Don Woelffer. Darrell Premo, Dave Samdahl. 




^ as 




Front Row: Harriet Wilke, Sarah Nash, Beth Van Gorden. Carole Shafland, Jane GarguUk, Dorothy 
Bclisle, Edythe Schmidt. Second Row; Joyce Fraedrich, Joan Stejif man. Mary Adams. Elcne Sweet. Barbara 
Rushing, Doris Hutchinson. Third Row: Mary Ann Urlxinz, Marge Strombeck. Jean Robej-, Barbara Brown, 
Ardis Oirr. Fourth Row; Ruth Vance, Darlenc Pyan, Nancy Bargen, Donna Neeihof, Pat Ryan. 



Front Row: Mary Paciotti. Nanc\' Bradcett. Irene Novinski. Betty Conrad. Myra Evans. Mary Seppaneo, 
Janice Peotter. Second Row: Carol Lundeen. Janice West, Barbara Post. Ann Shomick, Mar>' Mcliquham. 
Third Row: Glenn Matl, Or\-ille Nelson. Zane Zander, Don Seaberg. 





Front Row: Caryl Teasdalc, Cay Yentz, Carol YounR, Doris Wandrcy, Ruth Winter, Doris Curtiss, Janice 
Horniclcel. SECOND Row: Lillian Smith. Pat Nelson. Barbara Ray, Rosemary Kelley. Ardelle Gossell, Joan 
Mountford, Pai Casbcri;, Doc Warsinske. Therd Row: Lawrence BrunJ, Roland Beiswanger, Stan Tobin. 
Harrj' Kr>-siak, William Peterson, Daniel Wielgus. FOURTH Row: Robert Wallace. William LaBine. James 
Warneclce. 



At Christmas, something for a ^wccr tixnh 





So^A<UHOn€4^ 




Ray Pgarson President 

Kazukiyo Kuboyama Vice President 

Lynda Bessler Secretary 

Connie Chellman Treasurer 



Well acquainted wiih their surroundings, the sophomores 
came back to The Stout Institute with a feeling of eager antici- 
pation. Their activities during the past year bear testimony 
to their enthusiastic participation in all phases of campus life. 

For Homecoming, the second year students were in charge 
of decorating the town. The large cardboard footballs with 
"Stout" written on them and a Bluedcvil emerging from a 
cloud across which "Homecoming" was printed were appropriate 
lo the spirit of the occasion. These placards were wired to 
the lamp-posts along the main streets in Menomonie. Several 
banners spanning the thoroughfares completed the decorations. 
Their float consisted of thousands of paper napkins stuffed 
into chicken wire to create the idea of a plane dropping dry 
ice into a cloud to make the St. Cloud supporters cry. 

For the all-school Christmas Dance, the sophomores found 
themselves in charge of decorations. In February many soph- 
omores took part in the Winter Rendezvous activities. Some 
of the men grew beards, several of the girls were nominated 
for Queen, while both took part in the skating races, the log 
sawing contest, and other carnival events. The class was in 
charge of the food at the all-school picnic In the spring. Mem- 
bers saw to it that there was good food and plenty of it for all. 

Besides the homecoming activities, decorating for the 
Christmas dance, and furnishing food for the spring picnic, 
members of the class were kept busy with many other activities 
on the Stout campus. These activities ranged from intramural 
sports to teas given in the Harvey Memorial. 

A certain feeling of sadness pervades the ranks of the 
sophomore class as they reach the halfway mark of their college 
career. Yet. the sophomores can take consolation in [he fact 
that there are two more years of college life ahead — two more 
years of work, fun. and excitement at The Stout Institute. 



(36) 






Front Rove : Leona Novy, Jean Schwertel. Diane Darc>'. Rita Pauls, Ramona Stcwan, Jan Pavek, Lo;s 
Jesscn. Second Ro>)f: Barbara Sommerhalder, Carulc Hahn, Janice Jcnquin, Helen Anderson. Andree Jost. 
Helen Miller, Jane Spur/;at, Delia Medin. Kathleen On. Third Row; Pat Browe, Shirley Bournoville. 
DcLoran Peterson, Harlan Giese. Roy Eckes. Mar>' Grotte. Delphine Mayer. Jackie Lorenz. FOURTH 
Row: Jim Daincs, Dale Soderbeck, Marvin Westrom, William Glavan, Clifton Rundle, Neil Miller, Donald 
Maurer. 



Front Row: Mary Rich. Betty Fraley. Aleen Shinabarjier. Gloria McNei^ht. Rita Jackson. Judy Goehring, 
Helen Kinp. SECOND Rove: Wilbur Hansen. John St. Jacques. Fvanell Olstad. Mary Rosin, Cjrolee 
Kaecker, Nathalie Wick, Flora Spinti. Kenneth Wittij:. Third Row: Robert Treise, Bob Olstrom. Richard 
Dirschcl. Don Paulson. Kris Anderson, Romaine Endreson. Charles S«mcrs. Fourth Row: Maury Ellis, 
Den Horyza, Lee Johnson. Richard Anderson. Stan Suk, Ronald Huebner. FlFTH Row: Ken Lehman, 
Carl Sperstad. Tom I luctson. Don Ha^icn. 





Front Row: Barbara Habstritt, Charlotte Pcn^illy. Jeanne Ciichron. June Morsan, Barbara Rowe, Kath- 
ryn Sea!, Marilcc Cate. Sfcond Row: Lucile Anderson, Anne Richardson. Nancy Sju^erud. Maureen 
Golliher, Vicki Kirk. Zoe Gc>etzinj;cr, Kay Kennedy, Lois Mallan. Third Rov: Nancy Paremski, Sylvia 
Robinson, Connie Chcllman, Henry Mocrschel, Joann Marqiian, Carol K»sper, Barb Austin. FOURTH Row: 
Mike Manogian, Robert Thomas, Jenild Schoenike, Donovan Wagner, Gary Stclmach, William Davis. 



Front Row: Dorothy Dismd, Carol Hale, Patricia Seibert, Marparet Ferguson, Maxine Olsen, Avanel 
Turner, Lynda Besslcr. StxOND Row: Jeanne Lemkiul. Fileen Myrick. Judy LaDuke, Ellen Sicinhoff, 
Barbara Benzie, Harriet Hendrix, Gwen Somers. Third Row: Carol Gilson, Joan Morncau. Judy Ben- 
son, Edith Shaw, Dianne Anderson, Katherine Hellman, Zita Peplinski. Fourth Row: Fred Ponschok, 
Jim Correll. John Jordan, Leo Pleva. Jane Haldeman, Neva Malphide, Shirlc)' Haas. 





Front Row: Mar,Earer Schueae. Leida Carlson, Merna Goodell. Ruth Zies'er, Colleen Ellis. Marilyn Randall, 
Dorothy Dieter. Second Row: Francis Rauscher, Ray Pearson, Wanda Johnson, Marion KJndshy, Jane 
Olia. Joe Koch. Frank Marose. Third Ro^ : James Lausied. Lorn Pracht, Donald Sweet, Douglas Pagel, 
Lcroy Zwick, Gareth Nelson, Wayne Stahlkepf. 



Front Rov: Winnie Hop, Marilyn Berkseth, Karen Jarlsber.c, Sue Hamilton, Audrey Roberts, Georgia 
Chfistner. Audrey Grote. Second Row: Herb Brod', Dick Rokus, Gerald Sill. Marlene Krause. Reiny Meihs- 
ner, Jiggs Kuboyanu. Gene Ender. Third Row: Chuck Bruemmcr. Larry Loveland, Ralph Klabundu. 
Jim Mau. 





^ne^^mcH^ 



\ 




Bill Erpenbach President 

Allan BeDell Vice President 

Muriel Erickson Secretary 

Helen Froehlich Treasurer 



In September, one of the largest freshmen classes in the 
history of The Stout Institute was enrolled. During Freshman 
Week this new group was immediately plunged into the campus 
life, for the week was one round of parties, picnics, dances, 
tours, and mixers. 

Homecoming was the first big college event in which 
the freshmen had to do their part. They were placed in charge 
of the bonfire. The men hauled railroad ties, trees, tires, boxes, 
and other paraphenalia to build a bonfire that was said to have 
burned longer than any previous one. The girls did their part 
by supplying the fellows with doughnuts and coffee. The class 
also made a float for the Homecoming parade out of cardboard 
and paper, the theme being that the Bluedevils should make 
"Huskieburgers" out of the St. Cloud Huskies. Early in the 
fall there was a mixer for freshmen only, so that members of 
the class could become better acquainted. These various activ- 
ities helped to acclimate the freshmen to their new surroundings. 

In January the freshmen put on an all-school formal. 
They planned and worked hard to make it a success. TTie 
decorations consisted of blue and white crepe paper streamers 
hanging from the balcony of the Stout gymnasium, evergreen 
trees trimmed with cotton and displayed by pink lighting, 
and a big silver ball in the center with blue lights flashing 
on it. Although this was the first formal to be put on by a 
freshmen class, it was such a success that chances are it will 
become traditional. 

Many freshmen took part in and had a good time at the 
Winter Rendezvous in February. The freshmen were proud 
that a freshman girl was chosen Winter Rendezvous Queen. 

As the freshman year draws to a close, the members of 
the class express surprise that it has gone so fast. They will 
always remember the good times they had during their fresh- 
man year, and look forward to many more in their next three 
years at Tbe Stout Itistitute. 



(40) 





Front Row: Marlene Bublitz. Marlene Dowdle, Gloria Scholi. Joan Wonoski. Kay Rttzman. Evy Goessling. 
Ruth Hanjiartner. SECOND Row: Jim Hoffman. LaVerne Christensen. Richard Haug, Ernest 0>ama. Lyle 
Kluever, Carl Brooks, David Meulemans. Third Row: Clifford Nielsen. Gerald Borchardt, Roger 
Kerstneer, Jack Longshore. Tom Rasmussen, Donald Kalkofen. Fourth Row: Rodger Rymer, John 
Blythe, Clifford Anderholdt. Gene Marks, Roy Swaoson. 



Front Row: Betty Havlik, Betty Lein. Katherine Hawkins. Jermaine Folkman. Mary Cerny, Bet nice 
Grunewald. Bcv-erly Duerkop. Second Row: Judith Berget. Bonnie Bauman. Patricia Webster. Mar\- Smith. 
Kay Seyforth. Third Row: Bob Hanson. Dale Kussron. Robert Burton, David Grebe, Jon Green, Brandon 
Smith, Dick Gerrits. Robert Naber. 



» 



a 



te 







Front Row: Barbara Li.cman. Nancy Lemkuil. Man-dl Klecker. Joanne Ravtn, Ruby Dietsche. Alice Yami- 
moto, Janet Schirmani;. SECOND Row: Sheila Morris. Helen Russell, (Catherine Todd. Dariene GriswoIJ. 
Pat Sullivan, Shirlcj- Johnson. Ethel SchoUcr. Third Row: Marvin Belknap, Jim Jinsky, Bob Dahlke, Paul 
Paulson, Duane Marshall. Harr>' Watts, Don Anderson. FOURTH Row: Gordon Freischmidt. Bill Erpenbach, 
Bill BroadwelU Tom Kukai, Jerome Wolf, Dennis Challeen, Frank Burdlck, James Kogler. 



Front Row: Barbara Storinj;. Billie Braker, Sharlene McGee, Jean Baumj:artner. Rita Horkan, Kay Handke. 

Pauline Rosenstiel. Secoicd Row: Patricia Kersten, Shirlc>' Rowoldt, Glenycc Harmston, Marion Brock- 
man. Shirlej- Jun^e, Mar>'ellen Pfeiffer. Roberta Gutheil. Rose Herlik. Third Row: Sara Hearden, Virgene 
Achcnbach, Janice Ko-xalczyk, Neil Larson. Jim Lentz. Alan Eke. Fourth Row: Tom Tenx-illifter. Robert 
Morris, Dick Brehm. Bob Weber. Dale Shaver. Fifth Row: Bill Allen, Carl Putman, Jack Corey, Curr 
Lindem, Delwaine Baumann. 





Front Row: Marjorie Werner. Marcia Smith, Carol Becker. Lois Labus. Noel Brown, Ellen Paersch, Ann 
Kofoeil. Second Row; Marian Pecha, Myrna Ncubauer. Jeanne Madaus, Mar>' Doyle. Barbara Guenthcr. 
Marian Lohr, Janice Nehls, Joan Schee%el, Mar>- Brackeit. Third Roxc: Clarence Fchlhaber, Allan BeDell, 
Gene Bochek, Gerald Bleskacek, David Claflin, John Albrecht, Francis Pauls. Fourth Row: Bob Casey, 
Dennis Gerner. Richard Lcisen, Dick Werblow. Dan Polley, Gus Tepp. Bill Neumann, Par Spielman. 



Front Ro>X': Maryann Spangler. Janet Seppala. Joan McLau^-hlin. Lorraine Brooks, Muriel Erickson, Lcnora 
Ginsbach. Carmen Krini;s. Si-COND Row: Julie Knapp, JoAnn Sommer, Joseph Jajtner, Curtis Phillips, 
James Traxel. John Wilke. Rosemary Klaus. Kathr>'n Van Doom. Third Ro« : Roger Wood. Larry Craw- 
ford, Roger Miller, Harold Roggendor/. Pensit Porijinda, Keith Youncbcrc, Jim Jonen, Marshall Wake. 
Fourth Row: Eldred Manske. Norman Valiska. Bob Moll, Sieve Burz. Bradley Hubing, Stewart Shaft. 





't^' X 



iiN^Xk^ 



Front Row; Cynthia Sutter. Marvcne Nelson. Mary Rezek. Anne Robbe. Julia Muenich, Ann Janda. Fern 
Mathey. Second Row: Kathleen Pease. Eleanor Weltzin. Audrey Robbins, Linda tjchlin^. Rhea Van Vlect. 
Barlrara Johnson, Sally Beidelman, Nanci' Gabert. Third Row ; Ramona Kadinger. Virginia Vick, Sandra 
Bell, Joanne Hayden, Joan Manes. Althea Schroeder. Vaudys Hove. Carol Hatch. FOURTH Row: Allan 
Finneli, Duane Bengs, Billy Brue, Gaylord Zastrow, Bill Knabe, Ronald Anderson, Doug Dorner. 



Front Row: Roberta Kurth. Diane Buornoville, Kaye Webb, Pat Drummond. Dianne Fisher. Girol Hawks- 
worth. Gail Grengs. Second Row: Mar>- Miller. Joyce Magnussen. Adaline Boche, Nancy Richards. Patty 
Sylvester. Mar>- De Greve. Atleene Anderson. Helen Brauneis. Man- Vyuyan. Third Row: Barbara Har- 
tig. Lois Onsrud, Janet Woodbury. Karen Lee. Helen Froehlich, LaVaun Neeb. Audrey Adams, Joy Winh. 
Lois Evenson. Fourth Row: Billy McGovern. Harrj- Proctor. Jim Bolm. Loren Johnson, Robert Krejeie, 
Pat Christianson. 





Mistletoe, what a lovely invention!! 



Lovers of music 



Everyone sets acquainted 



^.* 




Music in ihnB-qu$Het fim 



^jM^d^Si^t^S^; 



STOUT 



••*i ^ 




AMPUS LIFE 



■■- ..-VV--.,;a^r 



^omcMmiH^ 



Homecoming, one of the biggest events of 
the year, got underway on Friday night with 
the coronation of the quc-en. This event was 
followed by the traditional torchlight parade 
to the fairgrounds where a bonfire rally was 
held. The cheerleaders led a snake dance bick 
to the union where cider and doughnuts were 
served to the students and alumni. 

The Saturday events began with breakfasts 
sponsored by the various organizations to wel- 
come home the alumni. In the afternoon one 
of the longest parades in Stout's history' featured 
novel floats and high-stepping bands. Follow- 
ing the Stout-St. Cloud game, a dance was held 
in the gym, when once again "The Little St. 
Cloud That Cried" theme set the stage. 



Queen Mary and htr aJmirers 




Cheerleaders set the pace 




Steady, fellows 






Dance me loose 




Queen Mar>', a picture from a storybook 



Silhouette abla.-:: 



Behold, (he royalty- 




(49) 




Say fella, who was your maid Usi year? 



Every boy should have a hobby 



^tfMWKid 'WaU 




Serious business can be a pan of dorm life, too 



Name and address, please 



For th; (idle black book! 





Broadeninj; our education 



Scc^dSen<^ '^eUi 




Oh, you lucky giils! 



Quiet hours? 



Chrisrmas ai Eich. 





Lazy Listening 
Birthday party specials! 



Tea for tn'O hundred 



Calorics by the box 






Top: Laugh, I [hou^t I'd die! 
Bottom: Guests, please sign 



'J^^^^tten. /4^tH€X 



Babf sitting? 



The line-up 





Watch those fen, you Sioucpatchers! 



^aHce4. 



All join hands for the Grand Kfarch 



King George crowns his Queen 







5 




^iStk flfl 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




m tt 


-J^^^^^\ 






"The Little St. Cloud that Cried" 



The Rose parade 



Throw away your cares and put on chose danc- 
ing shoes! Social dances play a large part in the 
extracurricular activities on the Stout campus, 
whether it be the Wednesday night mixers or 
dances after the game. Then there are those 
special dances such as the Snow Brawl, which 
brings to a close the Winter Carnival, and the 
Sadie Hawkins dance during Valentine season, 
when the girls gee to do the inviting. 



George Soderberg and his Royal Blackhawks 
provide music for many of the dances. On into 
the night those Blackhawks play as the "hep cats" 
keep the dances moving and the "smoothies" glide 
around the floor. Now and then we hear the 
refrains of a polka, schottish, or a bunny hop. 
At last we hear the familiar straitxs of the "Alma 
Mater." which signals the end of another memor- 
able evening in danceland. 



Dance vour cares awav 



The Rose of Si^ma Tau and escort 





Concentration?? 



What, no schoolwork? 



Ah!! Rest, food, and relaxatiOQ 



TimoH' 





(5«) 




Mar>- must have something important to say! 



Pretcj- good shot, Windyl 



Looking for someone? Why not tr>' the Union. 
Students during their spare hours can usually be 
found there playing pinochle or hearts. The stu- 
dents do a good job of managing the place, and 
serve hot coffee (for only a nickel). There may 
be better ways of spending leisure time than loaf- 
ing in the Union, but it's fun and well worth the 
friendships developed and the good times enjoyed. 



Who's all wet?? 



Rosie's so busy she even studies during her coffee break. 
Do all of your pals sponge off you, Brooksie? 




(57) 






Unifg fhtoagh hstmng 



STOUT 



RSANIZA TONS 




This year has been a busy one for Phi U 
members. Every week they supply the corridor 
of Harvey Hall with an interesting bulletin board. 
At Christmas, the girls braved the weather and 
went caroling, returning at the end of the eve- 
ning to the Home Management House for warm 
food. Founders Day found the girls wearing the 
traditional yellow rose. The evening was spent 
at an enjoyable dinner with the alumnae chapter. 
The girls sharpened their history of famous home 
economists by buying a book, the life story of 
Isabel Bevier. It was their privilege to initiate 
two groups of girls and to welcome Miss Ellen 
Nelson as an honorary member of the organiza- 
tion. The girls closed their year with th^' Senior 
Farewell Dinner at which time they said goodbye 
to eleven new home economists. 



l^y> Jo, and Mary put up the bulletin board 



'P^ ^tfr4<ic^ OmccnoH 



Front Row: MIm Mitby, Advisor; Miss TruUinger, Advisor: Gloria Voi.nt. Editor; Jean Baker. Historian; Delores Sauejr, 
Librarian; Joyce Fracdrith. Helen Harn". SECOND Row: Lillian Smiih. Viola Wicken. Ardis Carr, Mary Buol, Mary 
Gehler, Dorothy Bclisic. Doris Hutchinson. ThIRD Row: Irene Novinski, Barbara Ray, Rosemary Kelley, Mary 
Andersen, Rec. Sec. 





Front Rovi-: K. T. Olsen. Dr. Salyer, Advisor; Warren Schuster, Kent Roeber, President: Arthur Jersild. Secretary; 
Clarence Fehlhaber, Pcnsit Potijinda. SnroND Row: Tom TerwilUser. James Jonen. Robert Duren, J. Curt Linden, 
F. Martin Braaten. Clinton Byrnes. Third Row; Paul Palmer, Carl Pumian. Francis Rauscher, William Allen. 



/^^^ P4c Owe^ 



Oh well, it was a good try, Joan! 



The Eta Kappa chapter of the Alpha Phi 
Omega, a national service fraternity, has been 
organized and advanced on the local and national 
level 10 serve the campus, the communit)'. and 
the country. Membership includes formEt Boy 
Scouts and men who are interested in scouting 
and wish to stress service on the college campus. 

The Eta Kappa chapter has helped improve 
the Stout campus by providing trash containers 
at strategic positions. Annually, the members of 
the group inspect and refill the shop medicine 
kits. Their most important function is connected 
with scouting. Members of Eta Kappa cliapter 
act as local troop counselors and also sponsor 
kite flying contests for district scout troops. 



(61) 





Front Row: Norman C. Senunn. Advitor: Verna Dunn, Sec: Joan Mountford. Viet ?rts.: Doris Hutchinson. Prw.; 
Carol Young. Treat.: Dorothy Brownell. Janice Jenquin. SrcoND Rove: Ardis Carr, Carol Schilstra, Car>'l Teasdale. 
Dorothy Disnid, Historian; Gloria Voigi. THIRD Row: Larr>' Loveland, Carl Spinil. Not PICTURED: Barbara Fritz. 



/4C^^ Pdc Omcfa 



Manual Arts Players chapter of Alpha Psi 
Omega was established to develop an appreciation 
and interpretation of drama; to provide a chance 
to gain skill in staging dramatic productions; and 
to contribute to the cultural life of the college. 
The fullfiUment entails much activity for the fif- 
teen members. Their two big productions this year 
were "Claudia" and "A Fate Worse Than Death." 



They made a trip to the Twin Cities in the spring 
to see a major traveling production. Other activ- 
ities included a Christmas party, a picnic, as well 
as a banquet for seniors in the spring, parties after 
each play, and regular meetings twice a month. 
This year brought into the group new talent in the 
directing field in the person of Mr. Kirby. Mr. Zie- 
mann was granted leave to do further study. 



Felicia. Cokie. Cassius. and Rodney, show action 
in a "Fate Worse 'ITian Death" 



Carole. Doug, and Kay put the finishinj; touches on 
"Claudia" 





Ho«' docs that look? 



Kraozusch tells them how 



^nt^ €utd 0ux^ 



The past year was a highly successful one for 
the members of The Siout Arts and Crafts Club. 
They will be able to carry with chem when they 
leave college many interesting hobbies, an under- 
standing about crafts, and the skills they have devel- 
oped under the direction of Mr. Kranzusch, the 
club advisor. Enjoyable hours were spent by the 
members in the preparation of the club's annual 



activities. Homecoming buttons were assembled 
and sold. New members were initiated into the 
club upon completion of their pledging duties. 
In February the club's sixth annual card party was 
held in the Stout gym. In the spring new club 
officers were elected and another group of students 
were initiated into the organization. The annual 
picnic brought the club's activities to a dose. 



Front Row: Joseph Koch. Art Jcrsild. Don Hiller. Pw.. Donald Gerstad, Ciint Byrnes. SECOND Row: Colleen 
Cerainsky, Dick H. Kadotani. Bob Oistrom. John Poscwitz. Ed Clarj-. William Andersen. THIRD Row: Jiggs Kubo- 
yama. A. Hodges. Doc Watsinske, Pai Casbcr^, Sec. Not PICTURED: Marion Scharf, Trvm.: Tom Kino, Vice Pres. 




n H 



k 



\ 



} 




rc» -CM 



J5r *- 





Men of distinction 



Epsilon Pi Tau. the international honorary pro- 
fessional fraternity for industrial arts and v<Kational 
education, is represented on the Stout campus by 
Theta Chapter. 

The purposes of the organization arc first, the 
recognition of technical skill; secondly, the promo- 
tion of social intelligence; and thirdly, the encour- 
agement of research in the field of industrial edu- 
cation. Bi-weekly business meetings, social outings, 
professional lectures, and field trips represent some 
of the ways in which the local ch.iptcr endeavors 
to fulfill these purposes. 

Included in the year's program were the Christ- 
mas party and spring picnic, the field trip to Wau- 
sau Schtwls, and the co-sponsored program with 
Phi Upsilon Omicron. Activities for the year cul- 
minated in publication of the annual newsletter 
and the awarding of a cash scholarship to an out- 
standing male student in attendance at Scout. 



S^^Cw. Pi ^au 



Front Row: David Barnard. Philip Ruchl. Advison: Bill Stern. Vice Pres.: Fdward Treise, Pres.: Herbert Anderson. 
Robert Swanson. AdvisoTs: Dave Wendt. SECOND Ro\c: Charles Thomas. Robert Erickson, Edward Prah!, Charles 
Vltck. Jerome Sommer, Gordon Maves, George Stolp. Dick K.ido(ani. Don Hillcr. Third Row: Jerome Abbot. Roberf 
Ruparcich. Jim Kichefskc. Richard Sutton. Kent Rocbcr. Jim Casta;:na. Vincent Volk. Bill Rahl. FOURTH Row: 
Roy Willmarth. George McGowan, John Smith, Frank Hoffman. Orville Nelson, Marvin Kufahl. Gerald Duchan. 
Glenn Mat I, Robert Vieths. 




The Stout Radio Club, under the supervision ot 
Philip RuchI, is composed of students interested 
in the field of radio and electronics. Its primary 
purpose is to further interest in radio communica- 
tions. The Radio Club has taken part in actual 
amateur radio broadcasting, has offered assistance 
to those students wishing to become licensed hams, 
and has taken great strides in overhauling and re- 
pairing the school transmitter and receiver, in an 
attempt to get the school ham station back on the 
air waves. Also, each student has completed or 
worked on some individual elearical project. 

TTie Radio Club, however, is not an isolated 
group, but one which plays an active role in student 
activities. This year, for instance, it took pan in 
the "S" Club Carniv.il. provided entertainment at 
one of the school mixers, and assisted in the Winter 
Rendezvous by setting up and managing the public 
address system. 




'ReuCco. ^Cu6^ 



Ate you sure that wire fioes iheie? 



Front Row: Mr. RuchI, Mr. Kranzusch. Advisors: Etiward Nowicki. PresiJent: Bob Tenncsscn. Secretary-Treasurer: 
Homer Frase, Vice President: An Jctsild. Sn<:oN]> Row: Willian Miitclstaedt. PcnsJt Potijinda, Bill Mcchlcr, George 
L'eda, Charles Thomas. 





Front Row: Leroy Sharkey, Gino Casucci. Treat.: Bill Stern. Sit.: Dave Wendt. Prvi.: An Goslm. Vice Pres.; 

John Oakcson. Ron Wilhelm. Second Row: Roper Lowncj', Jamcj Dailey. Steve Hansen, Ron Woodliff, Ralph 

KUbunde. Louis Kort. Al Locw. THrRD Ro\c: Ralph HcGtel Tom Handy, Vern Wilis. Not Pkhured: Bob Noltner. 
Skip Wick, Leo Janis. Gale Woelffer. Ed Zillman. M. M. Price. Advisor. 



s-e^ 



The S-Club is the official organization for 
Varsitj' letter-winners on campus. The purpose 
of the club is to buiid character and personality 
in all who participate in athletic competition. 

The most important function of the club was 
the annual Dad's Day when rhe fathers of all the 
football players are guests of the S-Club on campus. 



The mothers of the players were honored at a 
noon luncheon and tea. 

Another function of the S-Club was selling 
refreshments at home basketball games. All intra- 
mural programs are sponsorc*d by the S-Club. This 
year a special Awards Day Convocation was set 
up to honor all Varsity and intramural athletes. 



The line up!! 



Watch your diets, boys, another season is comin;;! 




A resume of activities of the local organ- 
ization of Young Woman's Christian Association 
reveals a varied program for the year. In the 
fall the group sponsored the Big-Little Sister 
Tea as well as the annual fail festival to afford 
the new students an opportunity to become better 
acquainted. 

A short time later the new money raising 
project — Hobo Day — was held. Funds were also 
obtained through candy and apron corridor sales- 
The "Y" group celebrated the holiday seasons 
with a Thanksgiving breakfast and a Christmas 
party at the home of Miss McCalmont. 

In February a Big-Little Sister reunion was 
held and later in the school year, the annual 
Mother- Daughter banquet. The last major event 
was the vesper services held at Easter. 




If. 7(^. e /^' 



You mean vou work at those work meetinesi' 



Front Row: Barb Austin. Joan Dehn, Jeanne Ciichton, Barbara Ray. Marv AnJcrsen. Betty Lein. Jermaine Folk- 
man. Second Row: Carol Hawksworth. Carol Kasper. Ruth Ziepler. Janice West, Carol Lundeen. Hila Jcffcr>', 
Edith Iwen. Virginia Vick. Third Ro«': Ramona Kadin>!er. Dorothy Dieter. Jane Olia, 



Newman. Pat Neison. Katherine Hawkins, Fern Mathey. 



Wanda Johnson. Marjorie 





Front Row: Miss Hain, Eunke Nulion. Treasurer: Arthur Jerstld. Vicf PresiJert: Carl Smith. PresiJtnl: Donna 
Smith. Mar>:arci Ort. Secretary: Lois Maischni^. SrcoNO Row: Haro' N'ysaiher. Louise Nysathcr. Raymond Johnson. 
Rodney Kjell. Lucille Kjell. Not Pictured: Janice Pcottcr. Marvin Madser . Charles Smith. 



Stout (^^^lOicatt 'PeUMv^Acfr 



Valentines are fun in more ways than one 




Stout Christian Fellowship is the local chapter 
of the national group and is open to students, 
faculty mcmbsrs, and their wives or husbands. 
Irs purpose is to promote fellowship among the 
Christian students on campus. 

S. C. F. meets every Tuesday evening for 
prayer, Bible study, and fellowship. About once 
a month the group has a social get-together on 
a regular meeting night ,it the homes of some 
of the membsrs. In warm weather, picnic meet- 
ings are in order. This year the group spen: 
several months studying the book of Romans. 

The nearest neighboring chapter is at Eau 
Claire. These two groups work together, each 
sponsoring at least one joint program or meeting 
a year. 



'^-m 



(68) 



The twenty-three mcmbLrs of the Dietetic 
Club had a busy year. The initial event was a 
fall picnic at Riverside Park. A record breaking 
fruit cake sale was held between Thanksgiving 
and Christinas. The Christmas season was high- 
lighted by a gala party held at the home of 
Miss Mciller. 

The January calendar included a banquet 
which featured an address by a University of 
Minnesota dietician. In February, fourttx-n new 
members were initiated at a supper meeting of 
the group. A tea climaxed Nutrition Week 
which was sponsored by the club during March. 

During May, the members of Dietetic Club 
attended a dinner in honor of the senior mem- 
bers. The outstanding senior in dietetics received 
a medical dictionary at the Honors Day Assembly. 




Victetic (^itd^ 



Listen, Bish, the fellas eat bcner. so why so happy; 



Front Row: Ella Meillcr. Advltor; Kazuko Hashimoto, Judy Day, Sec: Betty Appel, Pra.: Ann Shomick. Trtas.: 
Arlys Hau-lccs. Vice }*res. SECOND Row: Mary AnJersen, Ruih Karns, Jo Brchm, Barbara Rushinj!. Janice Eddy 
Jane Mot>'ka, Nancy Carroll. NOT PRESENT: Carol Banner. Jtanette Bisclicl. Rita Hack, Joan Camp, Mary Pacioiti, 
Barbara Post. 




LC 



a 




John picks the closest 



Klatt says ir's easy 



1^6^ ^£u^ 



The Rifle Club at The Stout Institute is a 
class A Rifle Club and is affiliated with the 
National Rifle Association. 

The indoor small-bore rifle range is located 
in Bowman Hall. Here the nimrods. as well as 
the experienced shooters, specialize in the use 
of small-bore rifles and pistols. Teams are set 
up on the basis of average score in three positions: 
prone, sitting, and standing. These teams shoot 



from twenty to twenty-five intercollegiate matches 
per year. In the spring, the group is taken to 
the out-door rifle range. Here, under the direc- 
tion of Mr. Klatt. beginners are instructed in good 
sportsmanship and the safe use of firearms. 

The only prerequisites for entering the Rifle 
Club are an interest in increasing one's knowledge 
of firearms and a desire to improve one's skill 
in firing. 



Front Row: Mr. Klatt, Adriior: Homer Frase, Range Officer: John Ryndcrs. President; Celia Frirz, Secretary; 
Barbara Posr. Treasurer; Leo Plcva. Vice Prtsideai. SECOND Row; Terr>' Be»udr>-. David Grebe. Vern Dahl. Rodger 
Rymer, Roy Swanson, Gerald Borchardl. Richard Gcrrits. 



r> 




L-, 


ilU.. 




wmm 









Front Row: Sally Beidelman. Lcnora Ginsbach. Karhrine Hcllman, Sec: Darrcll Premo, Vice Prei.: Margaret Schuene. 
Marilyn Randall. SfXOND Row: Bob Thomas. Dave Saiiiilahl. Marilyn Berlcseth. Tom Terwiiltser, Pat Jensen. Tom 
Kitto. Not Pictured: Tom Handy. Girl Spinri. Barb Brown, Caroic Tickler, Gail Grengs, Barb Rowe, Lyn Bess- 
Icr, Zoe Goetzin^er, Lyic Anderson. 



s^ e^cd 



Gliding down the snowy slopes at Deepwood 
is the dream of all Ski Club members. How 
wonderful it is to rise early on a Saturday morn- 
ing and see the snow fall, knowing that you will 
soon be on skis! 

Part of the bi-weekly meetings is devoted to 
instruction in skiing and ski safety. The annual 
ski part)' at the chalet is the highlight of the year. 



A day on the slopes is followed by a dance. 

Ski Club is open to any sports enthusiast. 
There is instruaion given for those who want 
to learn. Those who arc good skiers can join 
the ski patrol, whose job is to watch for and aid 
those who are injured. 

The hills are full of snow, and the thrill of 
skiing can't br beat. 



Warm here, isn't it? 



Everybody ready? 





f\ r^ (^ <^ 




Front Row: Mrs. Guy Salyer. Adiisor: Doris Cuniss. Sec. Janice Hornickci. Rosemary Keliey, Pres.: Ardelle Gossell. 
Caroline Ycntz. Treas.: Pat Ryan, Viee Pres. Second Rove: Rita Hack. JoAnn Chambcrlin. Bctr>' Conrad. Joan 
Morneau, Carol Younj:. Doris Wandrey. Patricia Seiber:. Third Ro% : Maxine Olscn. Pat Nelson. Barbara Ray. 
Betsy BcDell. Mary Kane. Joan Mountford. Lcona X'ovy. Fourth Ro* ; Ruth Winter, Carol Hale. Margaret Ferguson, 
Cclia Fritz, Caryl Tcasdaie, Janet Kunbicr. iN'ot Pictured: Joan Camp, Avis Mertes. 



Sc^^H^ 2c^4H^ Sc^w^a 



Fall was a very busy season for the members 
of Tri Sigma Sorority. The pledging of new 
members, decorating for the Homecoming parade, 
and preparing for the alumni breakfast kept the 
group on their toes. 

Tri Sigma's Halloween Tea was the first social 
function of this nature held this coHege year. 
The Dad's Day Dance, which was co-sponsored 
by Sigma Sigma Sigma was anotlier fail event. 



The big Christmas sale of handmade articles and 
the preparation of boxes for a needy Menomonie 
family kept the last months of 1954 full of aaivity. 

In April the girls celebrated their Founders 
Day ar Jcatran's Supper Club and later in the 
evening serenaded the dormitories. 

The dinner dance at the Country Club in May 
and the Senior Send-off finished this year's activ- 
ities for the Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority. 



Lovely ladies amon^ the Howcr^ 



Yum. \k only he'd hit! 



^ c 




-^^'rwfr«ry3yrj?5 




Model for a prize 



What the gypsy saw! 



PcUi^iA ylt^^ttcA 



'The moon is high, high in the sky, shinin' 
down on P. A. . . ." are the strains of a song 
that is in the hean of every Pallas Athene mem- 
ber. The first activity of the social calendar was 
the rushing party known as "Alice in P. A. Land," 
which was followed by the pledging of new mem- 
bers. The new members were soon initiated into 
the group upon the completion of such projects 
as the Homecoming float, Christmas and Easter 



sales, Snow-Brawl, May Day Tea, and the various 
school campaigns. 

Every year Pallas Athene packs a Christmas 
box for one or two needy families; they also give 
a scholarship to a worthy sophomore girl. The 
sorority encourages fellowship, scholarship, and 
well-rounded personality. 

"We've come to the end, we'll sing you our 
call. Pallas Athene." 



Front Row: Ann Marshall, Advisor: Dors Hutchinson, Delores Sauey. Pres.: Barbara Rushins. Vice Pres.: Irene 
Novinski. Barbara Brown. SECOND Row: Betty Fraley. Joyce Fraedrich. Barbara Rowe, Joan Wa/;ncr. Dorothy 
Bclislc, Lucile Anderson, Jane Gargulak. Third Row: Lynda Bessler, Delia Me<,iin. Zoc Goetzinser. Nancy Bargen. 
Shirley Lundecn. Lois Jessen, Ardis Carr. Fourth Row Jean Schwertel. Kay Kennedy, Connie Chellman, Elene 
Sweet. Mary Adams, Marilee Cate. Not Pictured: Joanne Fritz, Pat Jensen. Virginia lathropc, Barbara demons, Ano 
Switzenberg, Carole Tickler, Diane Klemme. Rose Peper. 




n 




Front Row: Gloria Voi^t. Pres,: Doris Hutchinson. Prei. Elect: Second Row; Ardis Carr. Stale Sec: Lois Jcssen. 
Ass't Social Chr.: Connie Chcllman, Sec: Faye Nelson, Vice Pres.: Mar>' Buol, AfS't Program Chr. NOT PlCTURET). 
Miss Ellen Nelson. Adiisor: Miss Ann Noble. Advisor; Barbara demons. Rose Pcpcr. Nyla Bock, Treat. 



^ome ScoH<xmic^ ^u6^ 



Wedding! ^owns of yesterday and today 




Cloudy skies failed to dim the spirits of Home 
Economics Club mcmbL-rs when the first dance 
of the year honoring the freshmen was held after 
the all-school indoor picnic in the Stout gym- 
nasium. 

An innovation this year was the Pancake 
Supper in November held at Our Savior's Lu- 
theran Church. November also found the girls 
digging in trunks and attics. The result of their 
activities was "Turn Back the Ckxik." a revue 
of styles throughout the years. 

Snow-covcrctl carolers greeted guests at the 
traditional Christmas Tea. The year's social 
activities were concluded with the Green Tea 
and a rc-cord dance in March. 

"The House Around \Jis was the theme of 
the professional meetings. Topics relative to 
this subject were presented to the club by the 
"men across the street.' 




Looks iusi right 



Now this is what you dt 



St<Mt ^€ffro^afr^ic^ Socce^ 



"To uphold the dignity of the Art Preserva- 
tive." This is the motto of the Stout Typograph- 
ical Society', a professional organization whose 
members are majoring in the Graphic Arts. Mem- 
bership is divided up into three groups: apprentice, 
journeyman, and master. Advancement through 
the three stages is based on technical study and 
proficiency, examination, and research. 



The S. T. S. has furnished printed material 
for ail student activities, and promotes among 
other projects its annual field trip which gives 
members the opportunity to visit schools and com- 
mercial printing shops throughout the Midwest. 
Another activity enjoyed by all the members is 
the "Wazygoose," the printers* annual picnic, which 
highlighted the social program. 



Front Rove: Lloyd Whydotski, AJtiior: Wilbur Hansen, Gordon Maves. Edward Prahl, Ronald Hucbner, David 
Barnard, Advisor. Second Row : Robert Treise, John St. Jacques, Don Woclffcr, John Posewitz. Raymond Johnson. 
Not PictuRKI): Zane Zander. ^ 

^ ) 

i! 



& 



1 





Days of prohibition!! 



^e^ ^€i^^ 



The Delta Kappa fraternitj- has been aaivc 
in both local and national affairs this year. 
Members attended national meetings of their 
fraternity in Pennsylvania and in Wisconsin. 
On the home front, the maroon and white clad 
D. K.'s could be seen selling hot coffee at the 
football games. 

Did you see some tack)' looking people one 
evening this fall? Well, they were heading to 
the annual Tacky Drag dance, where a prize 
was awarded to the tackiest couple. A cider 
mill operated efficiently during the evening. 

The rest of the year was spent panicipatJng 
in intramurals, skit night, and carnivals. 

The year's social activities ended with the 
dinner dance held in May. 



Front Row: E. R. Oecdng, Advisor: Dave Wendt. Alan Sruve. Frank Hoffmann. Carl Zenisck. Robert 
Ruparcich, Robert Vieths. SECOND Row: Frank Doerfier, Joel Lamke, Gene Beck, Mel Podolske, Thomas 
Williams, John Rynders, Eugene Banist. Geor,ce Ueda. Third Row: Dick Roberts. Lyle Martens. Jim 
Kichefski. Art Goblin, Roben Erickson, Bill Wagner, Ralph Hetzel. Fourth Row: Roy Willmarth. Bill 
Rahl. John Smith, Bob Cseh, John Oakeson. Bob Noltner, Mike Kaczmarski. Gene Quilling. NoT PIC- 
TURED: Richard Statz. 



r 





Front Row: Dean Jan-is. Mr. Arncson. Adtison; Alfred Hodpes, Vice PresiJent: Jerome Sommer, Press- 
deni: Dave Samdahl, Secretary: Carl Spinti. Treasurer: Reinhold Meihsner. High Pries:. Sbcono Rox": Dar- 
rcll Premo. Herb Brodt. Robert Thomas, James Wanieckc. Jigs* Kuboyama. Dick Kadotani. Geor.ce Stotp. 
Third Row: Edward Stcineke, Edward Griffith, Larry Lovcland, Gerald Sill, Charles Brucmmer, J era Id 
Schoenike. Fourth Row: Robert Adkins. Henry Mocrschel. John Posewitz. Louis Kort, Doc Watsinske. 
Bill Andersen, Dick Rokus. 



Sc^^pta ^€uc (^a^Ptm^ 



'A^ 



Royalt>' of Rose Dance — Lyn and Barb 



This year Sigma Tau Gamma has again been 
very active. The fraternity started the social 
ball rolling by sponsoring the Rose Dance, the 
first formal dance of the school year. White 
dogs were presented by the members as favors 
for their dates on this occasion. During the fall 
the fraternity sold candy apples at the football 
games. 

Other social functions were supported by the 
fraternity. These included active participation 
in the intramural program of the college, ana 
playing host to men students at the fiat's all- 
school smoker which featured free cigars, cig- 
arettes, and popcorn. The men partJctpatc-d in 
Homecoming activities and created a prize-win- 
ning float for the parade. Sig Tau Alums were 
entertained at the Homecoming Breakfast prior 
to activities of the weekend 





Front Rove: E. W. Siefert, AJrhor: Richard Berg, Leroy Sharkey, Lt-o Janis, Harrj- Krysiak. Lawrence Bruno. Gino 
Casucci. Se<;ond Row: Don Hascn. Gordon Mavcs, Richard Dirschcl. William Peterson, Daniel Wielgus, Don 
Paulson. Edward Prahl. THIRD Ro*-: Lee Johnson, Williafii Davis, Richard Anderson, Kenneth Wittig. Romaine En- 
dreson, Frank Marose. Fourth Rq-k : Tom Huetson, Stan Suk, Roland Beiswan^er, Jim Mau, Al Ochs, Leo Ple*a. 
Dougtas PageL Not PiciureD: Donovan Wafcner. 



P^' Scfmci Sfr^^if^ 



Phi Sig's apply finishini; touches 




Under chapter presklcnt, I^-o Janis. Omega 
chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon has had another 
very successful year. From the beginning of the 
school year things looked rosy as the incoming 
pledges "brought home the bacon" with the most 
humorous entry in the Homecoming parade. No: 
to be outdone, the rest of the members teamed 
up to win the snow carving contest as part of 
the Winter Carnival festivities. 

Other highlights of the year were the annual 
Dad's Day Dance, Christmas caroling, the grudge 
game with the F.O.B.'s, Hell Week, Stunt Night, 
intramural basketball and sofrball. the "Green- 
up," and the annual Dinner Dance. Again this 
year the Phi Sigs reported en masse for the 
blood donations. 

The members have elected new officers and 

are looking forward to still another successful 
year. 



Phi Omega Beta is the oldesr men's fraternity 
on the Stout Institute campus. It also has the 
distinction of being the only men's local fra- 
ternity'. 

The F.O.B.'s take an active part in ail school 
activities, showing a major interest in sports of 
alt kind. 

This year, the F.O.B.'s sponsored Duffy's 
Tavern, the Milk Bar. and Stunt Nite. one of 
the biggest events of the year. Stunt Nite at- 
tracted eleven campus organizations who shared 
in the fun and prizes. The F.O.B. vs. the Phi 
Sigs in the grudge basketball game and the 
annual Dinner Dance at the Qiuntry Club were 
other F.O.B. activities. 

F.O.B. men are recognized by beards, black 
dcrbys. bow ties, and the worried looks they 
wear during Hell Week. 




'P^ Ome<^ Seta 



Bending an elbow to bend an ear 



Front Row: Don Zittleman, Al Brown. Jerome Loushin. Frank Trafford, Robert Foster. Second Row: Jim Daines. 
Vern Wills. Gerald Foth. Zanc Zander. Eugene Horkcy. Clifton Rundle. Third Row: Lcroy Zwick. Ron Wilhelm, 
Charles Schanck. C^rl Sperstad, AI Loew. FOURTH Row: Marvin Westrom. N'cil Miller. Dennis Hor>2a. Not Pic- 
tured: Dr. Rudificr. Dr. Ray, Advisors; Vern Ader, Milan Lolich. Ronald Walker, Bill Bachmeycr. Charles Smith, 
Gerald Duchan, Ron Woodliff. 





The girls of Alpha Sigma Alpha were among 
the busiest on campus this year. In the fall 
they took in nine pledges. Soon thereafter, 
everyone in the sorority was busy lending a 
helping hand with the preparation of a float 
for Homecoming. Alpha Sigma had every 
reason to be proud of its showing at Home- 
coming since the Homecoming Queen, the Foot- 
ball Princess, and the winner of the Homecom- 
ing theme were all members of the sorority. 
In addition. Alpha Sigma took first prize for 
entering the most beautiful float. 

February found the Alpha Sigma girls hard 
at work on plans for Sadie Hawkins week. 
Activities included the Sadie Hawkins Dance, 
candy sale, the St. Valentine's Tea, and the 
annual pigtail contest. 



Here's to ya, "Kickapoo }oy Juice!" 



/iCfrA^x Sc<^t*ui ^CfrA<l 



-.0 



Front Row : Miss Mitby, Advisor; Nanc>- Brackett. Vera Dale, Colleen Ceminsky, Pres.; Virginia Ehlcrs, VUt Prtt ; 
Vcrna Dunn. Dorothy Brownell. Second Row: Marj' Gehler, Lillian Smith. Mary Paciotii, Joycelyn Baboock. 
Ann Shomick, Pat Casbcrs. Mac Rammer. Evelyn Roscnsiicl. Rita Jackson. Third Row : Vicki Kirk, Aleen Shinabirger. 
Kathryn Seal. Ruth Karns, Helen Harrj-. Marie Strodthoff. Gloria Voi.cht. Gloria McNeij(ht. FofRTH Row: Judy 
Gochrinji. Arlyi Hawkcs. Carol Schilsira. N'athalie Wick. Jo Ann Brchm, Helen King. Not PICTURED: Dorothy 
Ann Ncis, Darlene Neas. Joelene Chrysi, Norma Schlonman. Miss Killian, Advisor. 





Front Ro>X': Miss Garrison, AJthor: Judy Day. Treat.: Nancy Carroll. Sec: Mary Buol, Vice Pres.: Marjorie New- 
man. Ruth Vance, Pat Wangen. Second Row: Donna Harvey, Edith Shaw. Barbara N'ess. Faye Nelson, Mary 
Jane Grotte. Darlene Pj-att, Edythe Schmidt. Third Row': Mary Ann Urbanz. Joann Marquart. Betty Appel. Wanda 
Johnson. Shirle>- Brask, Jean Baker, Jean Wood. Fourth Row: Judy Benson, Joan Stescman. Judy La Duke. Barbara 
Benzie, Gwen Soroers. Sarah Nash. Not Pictured: Barbara Fritz, Carol Bredlow, Nyla Bock, Kay Weilin, Deanne 
Krueger. Viol* Wicken. 



'f^^^ten^OHd 



Hyps at their loveliest 



The HyperJAn Sororiry launched several new 
activities this year in addition to their annual 
events. Ten pledges were initiated in the fall. 
After initiation, the entire group was busy with 
Homecoming activities. 

The "Hyp" girls had as their Christmas project 
the selling of Christmas cards which featured 
a picture of the new librar)'. They also sent 
their traditional holiday greetings to the mentally 
retarded children at the Northern Colony by 
making them stuffed toys. Another money rais- 
ing project was the selling of a quilt made by 
members of the organization during the Winter 
Rendezvous. 

Founder's E>ay and the Old Heidclbi-rg Tea 
highlighted the social calendar for March. The 
Dinner Dance held May 14. at the Country Club 
climaxed the social activities. 





W. R. A. is che women's recreational asso- 
ciation which provides an opportunity for the 
women of Stout to participate in a varied pro- 
gram of sports. This program, which extends 
throughout the college year, includes such sports 
as basketball, aerial tennis dart, bowling, volley- 
ball, and shuffle board. A tournament is held 
for each sport, and the various teams compete 
for the championships. A point system is main- 
tained by which the women earn points toward 
a \V. R. A. emblem and an "S." 

Initiation is one of the big events in the 
Women's Recrc-ational Association. Each initi- 
ate is given a decorated candle to hold while 
repeating her vows in the gym on initiation 
night. Following this ceremony, refreshments 
are served to all. 



Miss Erdlitz of the Physical E*lucaiion Departmea: 



7i^. "R. /i. 



Front Row: Mary Ann Spansler, Carol Hatch. Lois Jessen, Carmen Krings. Joan McLaughlin. Lenora Ginsbach, Muriel 
Erickson. Second Row: Janet Woodbur>'. Karen Lee. Janet Schinnans. Shirle>' Rowoldt. Pat Christianson. Helen 
Brauneis. Helen Froehlich. Arleene Anderson. Joan Manes THIRD Row: Marie Strodthoff. Diane Bournoville, Judith 
Berget, Lois Onsrud. Ethel SchoUcr. Carol Hale. Andree Jost. Sylvia Robinson. FOURTH Row: Patty Sylvester. Delia 
Medin, Jane Spursat. Leona No\-y. Delphine Mayer. Sally Beidelman. Janice Jenquin. FlFTH Row: Pat Browe. Ruth 
Ziegler, Diane Darcy. Maxine Olscn. Marval Klecker, Ramona Kadinger. 




Two fund-raising projects were sponsored. 
Members sold the college pets — blue and white 
kangartKJS — in the corridor of Harvey Hall and 
hot dogs at the football games. A sports spree 
for the incoming freshmen and a gym jam for 
all students are among the traditional events 
sponsored by W. R. A. The gymjam affords 
all students the opportunity to get acquainted 
with and to enjoy ail the sports equipment in 
the Stout g)'mnasium. 

Several women attended the W. R. A. con- 
vention which was held in Eau Claire this year. 
A "play day" was also attended at LaCrossc 
State Teacher's College at which time oppor- 
tunity was provided for women of several col- 
leges to participate in recreational activities of 
all types. 




Dell and Nat keep the game at fever pitch 



Front Row: Shirley Bournoville. Vir^tinia Ehlers. Vice Pres.: Mae Rammer, Pres.; Irene Novinski, Recorder; Flora 
Spinti. Treas.: Gloria McNeighi. Rita Pauls. Reporter. SECOND Row: Jo Babcock. Maritee Catc. Virsinia Vick 
Carol Kasper, Nathalie Wick, Patricia Seibert. Lillian Smith. Violet Kirk. Lois Mallan. Third Rovi': Kayc Webb, 
Nancy Richards, Lynda Besslcr, Barbara Habstritt. Kathryn Seal, Joiin Anderson, Jane Gar.nulak. FOURTH Row: Mar 
vene Nelson. Barbara Guenther, Barbara Johnson. Lavaun Neeb. Janice Kowalszyk. Sheila Morris, Jeanne Lemkuil 
Marjorie Werner. Fifth Row: Janice Nchls. Carol Becker. Shirley Jun^e, Kay Handke. Kay Seyforth, Rose Klaus 
Jean Baum.cartner, Rita Horkan, Pauline Rosenstiel. Not Picturkd: Jeanne Madaus. Mary Paciotti. Sec: Ellen Stein 
hoff. Sue Hamilton, Audrey Roberts, Marilyn Bcrkseih. 





Parade of the Mad-Hatters 



Gary, take two— they're small 



^Hten4<^n4inct^ 



Promoring co-operation and friendliness 
among the sororities is the aim of the Pan- 
hellenic Council. Discussions at the meetings 
were concerned with the annual activities and 
ways of bettering sororities. 

Each year the council sponsors activities that 
offer the sorority members opportunities to 
work together. First on the calendar was the 
fall rushing party for all eligible sophomore girls. 



Next came the tea held for the football players" 
mothers on Dad's Day. Mistletoe Ball was the 
theme this year of the Intersorority Formal Ball, 
which is a major event on campus. Shortly 
after mid-semester, another rushing party was 
given for all freshmen girls and transfer stu- 
dents. The purpose of this function is to get 
acquainted with those girls who will be eligible 
to join a sorority next fall. 



Front Row: Pat Jenson. Colleen Ceminslcy. Barbara Fritz, Mar>- Ellyn Kane, President: Ann Shomick, Secretary-Treas- 
urer; Roscmarj KcIIey. Delores Sauey. Second Row: Dean Antrim. Miss KlUian. Miss Garrison. Joan Mitby. 
Mrs. Salyer, Miss Marshall, Viola Wicken. 





Front Ro« : O. W. Niiz, Wauneta Hain. Barbara Ness, S«.; Judy Day, Pres.: Rc\'. R. L. Ferch, Vice Pres.: Gertrude 
Callahan. Maryarer Harper. Seconi> Ro\t : Harr>- Nysather. Rose Peper. Man- Kay, Eunice Nulton. Joan Morncau, 
Arrhur JersiW, Rev. E. T. Boe. Third Row; M. W. Reneson. Rc\'. Ralph M. Rcecc, Mar\-in Madscn. Elwio 
Amyx. Carl Smith. Fourth Row: Verne C. Fr>klund. Guy Salyer. Shirle>- Brask> Marjorie Newman, Merlin 
Schcndcl. Ralph G. Iverson. 



^H(en^'1Reitfcou4' 



The Inter-Religious Council is composed of 
represenfativcs of the various Christian organ- 
izations on the campus. This group meets the 
third Monday of each month at a supper meet- 
ing. The preparation of a booklet entitled 
Locate Your Church was the first project of the 
new year. This folder was issued to each fresh- 
man and transfer student on the campus to 
encourage him to become active in the religious 
organization of his choice. The Inter-Religious 



A float with a message 



Council sponsored a float for the Homecoming 
parade. 

Another activity that the Inter-Religious 
Council helped to present was the Ecumenical 
Conference held on the campus this year. It in- 
cluded college students from campuses through- 
out Wisconsin and parts of Minnesota. The 
Council also sponsored Rabbi Kapstcin as a 
speaker at convocation for Brotherhood Week. 
"Youth in a Troubled World" was his message. 



Dean Price. Shirley and Carl are briefed by Judy 
about the coining conference 



/ 






Front Row: Lloyd Whydotslci. Advisor; Cynthia 
Sutter, Nancy Bracken, Gordon Maves, Jean Schwertcl, 
Lenora Ginsbach. Joann Marquart, Betty Fraley. 
StCOND Row: Pat Sullivan, Rita Pauls. Lcona Novy. 
Pat Nelson, Rosemary Kelley, Marion Kindshy, Dickie 
Nelson, Betr>' Conrad, Carole Hahn, Edward Prahl. 
THfRD Row: Rhea Van VIeet, Mary Ellen Rich, 
Marilee Care, Fern Mathcy. Alecn Shinabarger, Bett>' 
Lein, Jermaine Folkman, Ardis Carr, Ann Shomick. 



Joba and Skip go ioio high gear 



StoutoHta 



Jean, Skip, and John make last minute changes 




The Stoutonia is always there on Friday morning, 
although sometimes the lights in the print shop arc burn- 
ing until very late Thursday nighi. More work than 
meets the eye goes into the production of the weekly 
paper before it is distributed on Friday. 

The Stoutonia is a student project, and on each Mon- 
day night members of the staff assemble stories. Lino 

Last stop before distribution 



(86) 





Fourth Row: Ann Janda, Marian Pecha, Virftinia Vick, 
Barbara Johnson, LaVaun Nccb. Mar^rct Ort, Barb Sommcr- 
halJer, Carmen Krin.cs. Mae Rammer, Jim Daines. Fifth 
Row: Gloria Voigt. Judy Day, Wilbur Hansen. Donna Haney, 
Raymond Johnson, Jean Baker. Helen Harry, Marie Strodthoff. 
John St. Jacques. Not Pictured: Edith Shaw. Carol Schilstra, 
Barbara Duquaine, Mzry Kay, Carol Bredlow, Nylc Bock. Kay 
Wedin, Deanne Krueger, Lenora Ginsbach, Carole Tickler, 
Mar>- Seppanen. John Scheltin. 




A newspaper is >crious business iot EJiioi 
Maves and Associate Editor Schwenel 



typing is carried on all week, and on Thursday evening 
the paper goes to the press. Once assembled, about 1700 
copies are run off, ready for distribution. 

The paper serves as an important link between the 
school and the alumni, and also helps to acquaint pros- 
pective students with our college life. 



What kind of table service is that. Judy? 



Donna, Gordic. Judy, and Jean enjoy a 
birthday party on Stoutonia time 





(87) 





/ 



Lois and Norma enjoy a sneak prc^-iew 



Almost ready for the next group! 



Am I in this one? 



'iHoen. 




The school year 1954-55 ends and another Tower 
had brcn completed. This publication which so 
many ch:rrish as ths book of memories of their 
college days will take its place among the annuals 
of previous years. The Touer staff has worked 
hard to record in word and picture these memories 
for you. The theme was chosen and the dummj' 
construcred. Pictures and copy blocks were arranged 
in an attractive manner. Photographers bsgan their 
job of shooting activities, people, and places. Stories 
had to b:- written, names assembled with faces, and 
captions composed. Copy fitting and picture crop- 
ping were the order of the day. Co-opsration among 
the student body, annual stafi, and advisors his 
resulted in th: finishsd product — your 1955 Tower. 



Bob looks o%'er the piaurcs. choosing the best for 
the page 



Jim develops a print for Toutr 



c 

c \: 






Finishing touches at Grantsburg 



Front Row: Mr. Barnard, Advisor; Robert Tricsc, Mr. Adams. Advisor Lois Mallan. Jim Daines, Dorothy Dieter. 
Rita Jackson. SlJCONi) Row: Edward Prahl, Carol Hatch. U»s Onsrud. Helen Froehlich. Pat Christianson. Ruby 
Dicischc. Kathryn Sc-al. Kathryn VanDtK)rn. Gloria Scholz. Third Row: Irene Novinski. Mae Rammer. Ann Shomick. 
Nancy Bracked, SheiU Morris, Marlene Bubliw. Wanda Johnstm. Flora Spinti, Kay Ritzman. FoURTH Row 
Marilec Cite. Barb Rowc. Vicki Kirk. Rose Herlik. Nathalie Wick. Vir>:ene Achenbach. Mary Uu Miller, Aleen Shina- 
barfier. Fifth Row: Orviile Nelson. Raymond Johnson. Lynda Besslcr. Gloria McNeiwht. Not Pictured: Norma 
Schiottman, Editor: Joelene Chryst, Marilyn Randali, 





Lcnora. Mjr>-. and Doris get extra practice 



Scf^H^l^OHlC Sui^€n4 



The Stout Symphonic Singers were the busiest organ- 
ization on campus this year. The reason for this was 
the tour of the Singers to the Biennial Ginvenrion of 
the American Federation of Music Chibs at Miami, Florida. 
Dr. Hardt started training the group which included many 
new members immediately, and gave a Fall Concert in 
October. Then followed the preparation for and presen- 
tation of the Christmas program. After the holidays the 
Singers had visions of palm trees and sandy beaches and 
were anxious to feel the sea breeze and salty spray of 
the ocean. But before these dreams were to be a reality, 
the Singers had to work earnestly on a large repertoire 
to be used on the long awaited tour. Many long hours 
of rehearsal took place before three busloads of happj 
musicians left on Easter Day for a two week tour covering 
nine states. Upon return from Miami, the group pre- 
sented their Spring Concert to their fellow students and 
the people of Menomonie. 



Left Front: Carol Hahn. Kathleen Ott, Judy Benson, Lcnora Ginsbach. Delores Sauey, Carol Koch, Pauline 
Roscnsiici, .'\nn Kofoe^l. Joan Anderson, Marian Jankila, Carole Tickler, Helen Russell. Sr.coND Row: Dr. Hardt, 
Director: Joelene Chr>st, Ciy Yentz. Mary Bracken, Karen Jarlsbcri;, Barbara Duquainc. Jane Haldeman, Diane 
Klcmme, Nancy l«mkuil. Anne Richardson, Doris Curtiss, Nancy Barjien. Third Row: Bob Thomas. Art Eick. 
Carl Sperstad. John Schellin. Ray Pearson, Dewayne Varness, Chuck Soniers. Fourth Row: Jerry Foth. Roger Kcrst- 
necr, Eldred Manske, Roland Beiswanger. Bob Tennessen. Bob Dahlke, Merlin Schendel. Center Front: Joan 
Schee\'el. Ann Janda. Joanne Fritz, Bet^' Fralej", Roberta Haskins, Joan Daniels. Second Row: Virginia Laihropc, 
Marlene Krausc. Darlcnc P>-att, Joanne Raven. Jane Olia, Can;l Teasdale. Joyce Fraederich, Dan Wielgus. Third 
Ro"«': Rita Horkan. Helen Froehlich. Evanell Olscad. Aleen Shinabargcr. Jean Schwertel, Gordon Maves. B<jb Olstrom. 
Carolee Kaecker, Marian KinJshy. James Ko^lcr, Don O Brien. Fourth Row: Pac Jenson. Jan Jenquin, Barbara 
Ness, Lcona Novy, Tom Huetson, John Wilke, Carmen Krings. Georgia ChrJstner. Fifth Row : Ed Clary. Glenyce 
Harmston, Larry Bruno. Judith Berset. Larr>' Crawford, San Suk. RIGHT FRONT: Beth VanGordon, Catherine 
Todd. Julia Muenich. Rose Hcrlik. Jo Babcock. Dartene Neas, Janet Pavck, Dorothy Beiisle. SECOND Row: 
Barbara Brown. "Zak Goctzinj:er, Rose Peper. Connie Chellman, Evelyn Goesslinc, Merna Goodelt, Barb demons. 
Barb Griffiths. Third Row: Bob Radtke, E>on Zittleman, Basil Holder, Jim Hoffman, Carol Gerner, Sue Hamilton. 
Fourth Row: Ed Griffith. Jerry' Sill. Bill Peterson. Doug Paget. Hank Moershel. 



O 



% 



t 





1 



*'\ 



n 



.A 



.H 



H 



Tr 



«r 



Front Ro«; Dr. Hardt. Director: Carol Hahn, Kithleen On, Judy Benson, Lenora Ginsbach. Delore* Sauey, Carol 
Koch, Pauline Rosenstiel. Ann Kofocd. Carole Tickler. Helen Russell. Marion Jankila. Beth VanGordon. Catherine 
Todd, Julia Muenich, Rose Heriik. Jo Babcock. Darlenc Neas, Dorothy Bclisle. Second Row: Joclcnc Chr)-st, 
Cay Ycntz. Man' Brackett. Karen Jarlsberg. Barbara Diiquaine. Jane Haldeman. Diane Klcmme. Nancj- Lemkuil, 
Anne Richardson, Doris CurtJss, Nancy Barjfcn. Joan Anderson, Barbara Brown. Zee Goetzinfier. Rose Pej>ef. 
Connie Chellman. Evelyn Goesslinj:. Merna Goodell. Barb demons. Barb Griffith. Third Row: Bob Thomas, Art 
Eick. John Schelhn. Ray Pearson. Dewayne Varnes. Chuck Somers, Bob Radtke. Don Zittleman. Basil Holder, Jim 
Hoffman. Carol Gerner. Sue Hamilton. Folrth Row: Jern" Foth. Ro«cr Kerstneer. Eldretl Manske. Roland 
Bciswan^cr, Bob Tennessen, Bob Dahlke. Merlin Schendel. Ed Griffith. Jerr^- Sill. Bill Peterson. Doug Page!. Hank 
MoerKhel. 



Quiet please. Dr. Hardt is in operation!! 



Praaice makes perfea 




(91) 



The instrumental music division of 
The Stout Institute is an integral parr 
of the music department. Included 
are a concert band, a German pep band 
chat performs at athletic events, a 
marching band, and a smaller concert 
band that is the instrumental part of 
the touring Symphonic Singers. The 
German pep band performs not only 
for basketball games, but for school 
dances as well. The marching band 
displays its musical talent and marching 
precision in performances during half- 
time at the football games, in the 
Homecoming parade, and for civic 
events. The group that serves as the 
instrumental part of the Symphonic 
Singers is one of very few such units 
in the entire United States. 




German band sets the shoes a-dancinft 



Fr(!ni_Row: J«an Sthecvct. Marlcnc Kraiisc, Ann Janda. Joanne Fritz, Bcttj- Fraley, Roberta Haskins. JoAnn Sommc. 
Joan Daniels. SkcoND Row: \'iri;inia Lathropc. Darlenc Pyatt, Carol Hawlcsworth, Joanne Raven. Mary DcGrave. 
Rita Hortcan. Mclcn Fr.Krhlich. Evancll t)Istad. Alecn Shinabar^er. Jean Schwericl, Gordic Mavcs. Muriel Erickson. 
Marilyn Bcrkscth, Eikn Pactsch. Betty Havlik. Shirley Jun>;e. Anne Robbc, Carj'l TeasJale, Joyce Fraedrich, Dan Wicljius. 
THIRD Row: Jane Olia. Nancy Gabert. Fern Mathey. John Wilkc. C:armen Krinj;s. Fd Griffith. Georgia Christner. 
Pat Jenson. Bob Olstrom. Leona Novy, Tom Hijets«jn. Janice Jenquin, Barb Ness. Delwaine Baumann. Sran Suk. 
Larry Crawiord, Judith Ber>:et, Larry Bruno, Glcnycc HarmMon, Ed Clary. FOURTH Row: Mr. Hirdt, Dirtetor; 
Carolcc Kaecker, Marion Kindshy, Jim Kogler. Don Kalkofen. Don O'Brien. 








"Drink, Drink, Drink — " 



'Pnactcce and ^en^onmcutce 



Fred keeps the marchinA band on their toei 




<93) 




The wheels of (he S.S.A. re\-olve around Dick, Roper. Doris, and Joyce 



Stout Student ^^^accatc^K 



The Stout Student Association is the 
strongest and largest organization on the 
campus. Directing the operations of the S. 
S. A. is a student governing board composed 
of representatives of the three classes, the 
three faculty advisors, and the four officers 
This board plans student activities and ser\'es 
as the channel through which the student 



problems and questions may be brought to 
the college administration. The Stout Student 
Association also makes the necessary arrange- 
ments for Homecoming, the all school mixers, 
the student assemblies, the Winter Carnival, 
the Senior Farewell Dance, and Freshman 
Week. In addition the organization main- 
tains a school calendar. 



The Governing Board Officers. Roger Hanson, frendeni: Joyce Fraedrich. Vice Prtiidtnt: Doris Wandrey, 
SwrHary: Dick Kadouni. Trvasurer: and representative members of the student body. 






Dorain and Ellis .... "We Could Make Beliex-e" 



Harris Nelson, man of many talents 



/4<idem6icf .d^ceum 'P%^^n^i4H^ 



The assembly-lyceum committee strives to pre- 
sent top educational programs, and entertainment 
for the students. Each year the group reviews 
innumerable programs, selecting and rejecting, 
scheduling and rescheduling, until the final result 
is a group of programs designed to fit the student's 
educational and recreational needs. 



The committee strives to offer a balanced 
program which will include music, dancing, speak- 
ers, and variet)' numbers. It is likewise the in- 
tention of the group to develop the cultural in- 
terests of the students by offering types of pro- 
grams they might not otherwise be privileged to 
enjoy while in college. 



Ambassador Quartet and their sinj^in^ bells 



Resirainin>; "The Curious Savaj^" 







S0CC4XC '^c<^Uc<^^ 



Mixers, dances, and parties added ths fin- 
ishing touch to the social program for the 
college year. Many of these were preceded 
by an hour of dance instruction for those who 
wished to "brush up" on a step or two. Var- 
ious campus organizations contributed to the 
success of these mixers and dances by providing 
intermission entertainment and serving refresh- 
ments for the students. 

Men's smokers gave the fellows a chance 
to get to know each other better — no girls 
allowed. Two of these were held during the 
year and both were enjoyed by a large number 
of male students. 

Informal dances filled in the gaps in the 
social calendar. At several of them, prizes 
were awarded for the bi-st costumes of the 
participating students. George Soderberg's mu- 
sic, records, refreshments, and skits helped to 
make all these dances verj- popular with the 
student body. 




Queen Alice reignetl uvcr Winter Carnival festivities 



Round and round ihey j(o!t 



Ah, sueet apple cider! 










N. 




-\ 



^ 




Betty, and Donna in their fancy looking uniforms 




Ye jtads!!! Is that Marilyn and Mar^e? 



c^ 



The gals were at the other end 



Marilyn and her jCuy "best dressed" for 
Sadie Hawkins 






Pnchm $dd$ fo yoat' scon 



.^-j^M^tsi^tss^j 



STOUT 



imms 



- ,.. - '.x'*,'f'r^ ' 



'Poot^^ f954 



This year Coach Jack Wink, with the assistance 
of Gale Woelffer, completed his most successful 
season at Stout. Though the 1954 record was not 
too spectacular win-loss wise, it does reflea im- 
proved team play and spirit amon£ the Stouc 
Blue Devil gridders. 

One of the best indications that Stout's Blue 
Devils got into the football spotlight in the Wis- 
consin State College Conference during the past 
season came when the official all -conference team 
was announced. Three senior players. Al Loew. 
Ron Wilhelm, and Skip Wick, made the all-con- 



ference team, while Art Goglin, Steve Hansen, and 
Dave Wendt. also seniors, received honorable men- 
tion for their performance. 

Besides being named on the all -conference team. 
Skip Wick was chosen as honorar)' Captain by the 
members of the Blue Devil squad, and Steve Hansen 
was voted most valuable player. 

The '54 squad was unique in that it had the 
largest showing of freshmen to go out for football 
in the history of Stout. This means that our future 
team will not be at a loss for talent with the grad- 
uation of so many seniors. 



Romoser rambles ijtaimt Eau Claire 





Miller gets the word! 



o\ 



Gisucci examines Hansen's knee 



Piggy E)ack 





End of the line 



Sllman tackles as Woclffcr observes 



Anderson leads the bench in a cheer 



'paadaM 




Rain, mud and darkness didn't pre- 
vent Stout's football team from playing 
their best game of the year in a 20-20 
tic with the Clonferencc champions. 
La Crosse. A 27-0 Dads Day victory 
over Superior gave our fans the best 
home game of the year. The defeat 
of Northland was another exciting 
game. The best individual feat of the 



Steve in for the tackle 



<102) 





Si. Cloud icops Stout 



Janis stops Superior 



Wink substitutes 



season was Steve Hansen's 80 yard run 
back of a fourth quarter kick off to 
bring Stout within one point of a tie 
with La Crosse. Leo Janis' kick for 
the extra point that gave us the tie 
rates a close second. Every player at 
one time or another, did his share in 
gaining yardage for the best sc-ason 
in three years. 








(105) 



i 



If » wv* 





153,59 ea 44 \34 17 9: c* tea' KS .J^ -j; 




til if /III II rrti/airi 



Front Row: Niel Larson, Harry Miller. Dean Karraker, Bill Romoscr, Dave Wemlt. Art Goj;lin, Gerald Wick, 
Op/,; Ste\-e Hansen, Al Loew. Dave Pedro. Ron Wilhclm. Don Woelffer, Jim Molitar. Ron Ebbcn. Si-COND Row: 
Bob Noltncr, Tom Handy. John Oakeson, Harold Rofyicndorf, Eugene Battist. Orville Nelson. Lyic Martens, Dennis 
Horyza, Eti Zillman. Leo Janis, Gareth Nelson, Herbert Bfoi.it. Pat Spiclman, Maury Ellis, Marvin Belknap. Third 
Row: Gale W(x:Iffer, Ass'i Coach: Gino Casucci, Dick Anderson, Dan Poliey, Dick Brehm, Ken Lehman, Dick 
Tepp, Dennis Gerner, Jim Sand, Leo Pleva, Jack Wink, Coach. 



And away we go 



/95^ 'poct^aiC "ReconcC 




AWAY GAMES 



Seprembsr 


18 


Stout 


6 


Winona 


18 


October 


2 


Stout 


20 


LaCrosse 


20 


October 


16 


Stout 


13 


River Falls 


26 


October 


23 


Stout 


14 


Platteville 


19 



(104) 





. . . ei^hi. nine, ten, and out 



Stout stops River Falls 



HOME GAMES 



September 1 1 Scout 27 

September 25 Stout 27 

October 9 Stout 7 

October 30 Stout 7 



Northland 6 

Superior 

Eau Claire 27 

St. Cloud 35 




<105) 



S<!idUd<iii f 954-55 



The 19M-55 basketball season had ics ups and 
downs as far as the scoring was concerned. In 
terms of spirit, drive, and determination. Stout 
had a championship team. It was a lack of height 
which turned the tide in our opponents favor. 

Stout's first team was composed of one sopho- 
more and four freshmen this year. The tact that 
the scholastic standing of these players was excep- 
tionally high strengthens the prospects of having 
an experienced team next year. 



That Stout's team was composed primarily of 
lower classmen and still made a creditable show- 
ing is a tribute to Coach Johnson. It is not an 
eas)' task to shape a smoothly operating team 
when a majority of the members are new, but 
the coach succeeded in doing just that. 

An interesting sidelight on the team is the 
fact that talent was drawn not only from the sur- 
rounding area of Wisconsin but also from the 
states of Michigan and Minnesota. 



Good one. Dailev 





Johoson congramlftKs Jim 



Front Row: Dick Johnson, Rich Vogtsberger. Rojtef Lowney, Bill McGovern. Richard Johnson. Second Rovc': 
Don Snell, Manager; Gale Woelffer. Asst. Coach: Basil Holder, Dave Kamish, Dave Wingert, Dennis Challccn, 
Jim Bolm, Jack Corey, Ron Woodliff, Bill Geisert, Jim Schletty, Steve Butz. Cliff Anderholt, Jann Peterson, John 
Blythc, Coach Johnson. 



^ 1 





Seu^Ud^iil 



Stout's first conference game played at La- 
Crosse proved to be the cotneback game of 
the year for the team. They outscored the 
Indians by twenty points in the last quancr 
to win by one point — 78 to 77. A last second 
basket by Daiiey which gave Stout the win and 
Lowney's superb playing in the fourth quaner 
were the individual highlights of this game. 

Stout defeated Northland 87 to 80 in the 
first home win of the year. In a well played 
game Kamish. Ix>wney. and Challeen were out- 
standing for Stout. 

After losing a game to Winona away from 
home. Scout evened the count by defeating the 
Minnesota five 93 to 89 in one of the best 
played games of the season. Stout led through- 
out the game. 




It's all rijcht, you can look now 



You'll never gee ic! 



Hang on to that ball, Jim! 



■1 






rfm^m 


^^^i^ k. 




mmA 


^^K 




(108) 





Smooth sledding, Bolm! 



Wingert grabs the ball 



Two more for Stout! 



^:t^^ 



Higher, higher! 






Sa^daU 



In the game played ac River Falls, Stout gave 
the Falcons a scare as we led ac halftime. but 
again the superior height of the opposition proved 
to be the deciding factor. Against Superior here 
it was the same storj', as Chaliecn's zenith in 
scoring this year. 31 points, went for nought. 

Jim B<jhm paced another losing cause against 
Milwaukee State in a game that could have gone 
either way. The lead changed hands several times 
throughout the game. The next night it was 
Stout's turn to come from behind to win a close 
one by defeating Whitewater State 82 to 75. This 
was Stouts second conference win. 

The last game of the season, between Stout 
and £au Claire, seemed to illustrate the comic 
strip "Mutt and Jeff — Stout bt-ing Jeff. Again 
a lack of height proved to be our downfall, with 
the result that Eau Claire won easily. 



Warch him, Dave! 



Raise those rafters! 



Look out floor, here I come! 




BASKETBALL RECORD 







Home Games 




■ 


^^^^^^^H 


Dec. 1 


Stout 


5.S 


St. Marys 


79 


1 


^^^^^^H 


Dec. II 


Stout 


87 


Northland 


80 


H 


^^^^^^^^^H 


Jan. 8 


Stout 


75 


River Falls State 


85 


H 


^^^^^^^^^1 


Jan. 21 


Stout 


81 


Superior State 


95 


B 


^^^^^^^^H 


Feb. 5 


Stout 


89 


la Crosse State 


107 


H 


^^E ^^^^^P 


Feb. 11 


Stout 


87 


Milwaukee State 


93 


H 


^B^ f^^^^r 


Feb. 12 


Stout 


82 


Whitewater State 


73 


R ^ 


f^-^^b 


Feb. 21 


Stout 


93 


Winona State 


89 




Feb. 28 


Stout 


84 


£au Claire State 


114 


^ 


L ^^v j^^r ^^^^^r 






Away Games 


1 


i 1 


1^ ^ V ^W^' 


Dec. 7 


Stout 


7-i 


Northland 


84 ' 




m^k. ^^^mk 


Dec. 13 


Stout 


58 


Winona State 


93 1 


fl 


^^B ^^F U 


Dec. 16 


Stout 


78 


La Crosse State 


77 


fl 


w^m ^^m ^E 


Jan. 14 


Stout 


90 


Platteville State 


115 


H 


^V ^^B fi 


Jan. 15 


Stout 


72 


Oshkosh State 


87 


H 


^r ^^^^^9 


Jan. 29 


Stout 


70 


Eau Claire State 


lOS 


H 


B. ^^^^^^3 


Feb. 1 


Stout 


57 


Superior State 


87 


B 


^t^^K^ H 


Feb. 19 


Stout 


84 


River Falls State 


112 

> 


B 


^^^^^BL^H 




s'icc 


(r>-. Jim; 


Roj; leaps for a 


basket 




J 


im 


^ets set for a fast break 



-J 





Grab (hat ball, Jcrr>'I 



^^tPuuMcn^aU 



Basketball, volleyball, bowling, boxing and 
wrestling, golf, softb.iII. and tennis are among the 
intramural sports offered under the direction of 
Coach Wink and Dave Wendt. 

The men with the black derbies again won 
the basketball title, but only after a playoff game 
with the freshmen team. The two teams were 
tied at the end of the season, c-ach having 9-1 
records. The FOB's easily won the playoff game 
from the freshmen. 

The annual grudge game between the FOB's 
and the Phi Sigs was one of the highlights of 
the intramural basketball this season as the Phi 
Sigs defeated the FOB's. 



So this is where the>- learn those nc» holds 




The volleyball championship was won by the 
Pea Pickers, a group of varsity basketball players. 
wich an undefeated season. 

Bowling, one of the most popular sports in 
the countr)". is also popular on the Stout campus. 
Strikes, spares, and guticrballs are common as the 
men roll. 

The first boxing- wrestling show sponsored by 
the S Club was a huge success. Three boxing 
and four wrestling matches as well as a tag match 
were on the card. 

Again this year the golfers dug their divots, 
the Softball players rubbed their sore arms, and 
the tennis players restrung their racquets. 




Dave, stop juKtHns and shoot! 



Ouch! Those .cloves may be padded, but thei' still bun 






Your finished ptoduefhn 



^S^fti^St^- iS:- 



STOUT 



RAm u 



STUDIES 



> 




The graduate program is planned for 
students who are capable and desire to 
attain advanced educational preparation in 
the fields of Home Economics. Home 
Economics Education, and Industrial Edu- 
cation. The masters degree is rapidly be- 
coming the required professional standard 
for secondary school teachers- This has 
been evidenced by the increasing number 
of experienced teachers returning to The 
Stout Institute for work leading to the 
master's degree. Over five hundred students 
with undergraduate degrees from over one 
hundred colleges and universities in addi- 
tion to TTie Stout Institute graduates have 
been awarded the M. S. degree since the 
program was inaugurated in 1935. 



A masters ilci^rcc liocs not come easily 






KENNnm Arnetveit 

Viroifua. Whcottsin 

George Clark 
Mtnomonie. Witconssa 





Don Fergen 

Sioux Falls. South Dakota 

Rita Hack 
RhinelatiJer. Whcomin 

Floyd Hanley 
Chippetia Fails, VC^iseoHsin 

Donald Hiller 
Metiomonit, Witconsin 

James Kichbfski 

Rhinelander. Wiscontiti 

Friede Kube 

Arcadia. Wisconsin 



(116) 



Wallace Maurer 

Philipsburg. Pttimylvania 

Warren Maurer 
Pbi/ipsburg. Pennsyhanu 

Allene Nicoli 
Miluaukte. Wisconsin 

Don O'Brien 

Metiomonie. Wisconsin 

Bill Rahl 

AugitJta. Wisconsin 

Maybelle Ranney 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 





Richard Sorenson 

Seenah, Wisconsin 

Richard Sutton 
Dauphin. Manitoba, 
Canada 



Charles Thomas 
Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Edward Treise 

Oshkosb. Wisconsin 

Vincent Vqlk 

Menomonit, Wisconsin 

Gale Woelpper 
Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Thomas Williams 

Elljuorih. Wisconsin 

Roy Willmabth 

HoUombt. Wisconsin 



(117) 




F^ealfa Rosfef 



Vernb C. FryklUND, President 

John Jarvis, Dean of Industrial Education 

Alice J. Kirk, Dean of Home Economics 

Ralph G. Iverson, Director of Personnel Services 

Ray a. Wigen. Director of Gradttate Studies 

Keturah Antrim, Dean of Women, Physical 

Education 
Merle M. Price, Dean of Men. Coternment 

Norman Adams, English 
DwiGHT L. Agnew, History, Economics 
Martha Rlth Amon. Related Art 
Herbert A. Anderson. Woodworking 
Herman C. Arneson, Biological Sciences 
David P. Barnard, Audio-Visual Ed., Photography 
Gertrude L. Callahan. English 
Clara Carrison, Food Preparation 

Dwight D. Chinnock. Supervisor, Student 

Teaching 
Raymond L. Cornwell, Printing 

Hleanor H. Cox, Chemistry 

Marian Macneil Deininger, Social Science 

Irene Erdlitz, Physical Education 

Thomas F. Fleming. English, Journalism 

Waunlta L Hain. English 

Myron Harbour. Physics, Mathematics 

Victor H. Hardt, Music 

Margaret Harper. Home Economics Education 

Lillian Jeter. Clothing 

Ray C. Johnson, Director of Physical Education 

Floyd Keith, Sheet Metal 

Mary Killian, Institutional, Director of Food 
Service 



John J. Kirby. Speech 

Dick G. Klatt, General Metals, Welding 

Ray F. Kranzusch, Safety and Driver Ed., 

General Shop 
Anne Marshall. Biological Sciences 
Ella Jane Meiller, Nutrition 
Joan J. Mitby. Food and Nutrition 
Ellen F. Nelson, Home Economics Education 
Otto W. Nitz. Chemistry 
Ann Noble, Home Economics Education 
E. R. Getting, Psychology and Education 
K. T. Olsen, Carpentry. Woodworking 
Ernest J. Ravcson. Auto Mechanics 
J. Edgar Ray, Freehand, Arch. Drafting 
Matthew W. Reneson, Mathematics and Physics 
C- L Rich. Physics and Mathematics 
E. Robert Rudiger. Education 
Philip W. Ruehl. Electricity, Electronics 
Guv Salver, Psychology and Education 
Edwin W. Siehert, Mech., Machine Drafting 
Mrs. Benita G. Smith, Child Development 
George A. Soderberg. Woodwork, Finishing 
Robert Swanson. Gen. Shop. Woodwork 
Gladys Trullinger, Home Management 
Mrs. Alyce D. Vanek, Clothing 
Hazel Van Ness. Clothing 
G. S. Wall. Graduate Studies 
Lloyd Whvdotski, Printing 
Theodore E. Wiehe, Machine Shop 
Mary K. Williams, Related Art 
Jack Wink, Physical Education, Coaching 
Norman C. Ziemann, Speech 



Sfutlenf Mex 



Abbot. Jerome. IV— 25. 64 
Achenbach, Virfiene. I — 42. 89 
Adams. Audrey, I — 14 
Adams. Nfary, III — 34. "3 
Anderholt, Clifford, I — II, 107 
Adcr. Vern, IV— 25. 79 
Adkins. Robert, IV— 25, 77 
Albrecht, John, 1—43 
Allen, William. 1—42, 61 
Alman, La Verne, 1 
Amyx. Elwin. 1—25. 60. 69. 85 
Andersen, Mary. IV — 67 
Andersen. William. 111—33. 63. 77 
Anderson, Arleene. I — 14, 82 
Anderson, Diunne. II — 38 
Anderson, Donald. I — 42 
Anderson. Helen. II — 37 
Anderson, Jack, I 

Anderson, Joan. 111—33. 83. 90. 91 
Anderson. John, IV — 25 
Anderson. Kris, II — 37 
Anderson. Lucile, 11—38, 75 
Anderson, Lyie. IV— 25. 71 
Anderson, Richard. II — 37. 78. \M 
Anderson, Ronald. I — 44 
Appel. Betty, IV— 25, 69. 81 
Arnct%-eit. Kenneth, Grad — 1 16 
Austin. Barbara, II — 38. 67 

Babcocck, Jocelyn. 111—33. 80. 83. 90. 

91 
Bachmeyer. Bill. II — 79 
Baker. Jean. IV— 60. 81. 87 
Banner, Carol, IV — 69 
Baraboo, Eugene, I 
Barsen, Nancy, 111—34. 73. 90, 91 
Baitist. Eu/iene. II — 76. 104 
Bauman, Bonnie, I — il 
Baumann. Delu-aine, I — i2. 92 
Baumann, Gerald. Ill — 33 
Baum^rtner. Jean. I — 42, 85 
Bcaudry, Terrence, I — 70 
Beck, Eusene, III — "6 
Becker. Carol. I — 43. 85 
BeDell. Allan. 1^3 
BcDell. Betsy, III— 33. 72 
Beidelman. Sally. I — 14. 71. 82 
Beiswanper. Roland, III — 25. 78. 90. 91 

Belisle. Dorothy. 111—54. 60, 71, 90. 
91 

Belknap. Marvin, I — 12, 104 
Bell. Sandra. I — 14 
Bemis, Allan, I 

Benson. Judith, 11—38. 81, 90. 91 
Benxs, Duane. I — 44 
Benzie. Barbara, 11—38. 81 
Berp, Richard. IV— 50. "H 
Ber^iet. Judith, I — II. 82, 90. 92 
Berkseth, Marilyn, II— 71. 92 
Bessler, Lynda, 11—38. 39, 71. 73, 83, 
89 



Bettiswonh, William, I 
Billiard. Lowell. I 
Bilsc, Elwood, III 
Bischcl, Jeancttc, 111-33. 69 
Bleskacck. Gerald. I — 13 
Blythc, John. I — 41, 10" 
Boche, Adaline. I — 14 
Bochek, Eugene, I — 43 
Bock, Nyla. IV— 25. 74. 81. 86 
Boifienzahn, Francis, II 
Bolm, James. I — 44, 107 
Borchardt, Gerald. I — 41. 70 
Bournoville, Diane, I — 44, 82 
Bournovillc. Shirley, 11—37. 83 
Braaten. Martin. Ill — 61 
Brackett, Mary, 1—13, 90. 91 

Bracken. Nancy. Ill— 31, 34. 80. 86, 

89 

Braker, Billie, 1—42 

Brandt. Carletta. II 

Brask. Shirley. IV— 30. 81. 85 

Brauncis, Helen, I — 14. 82 

Brciilow. Carol. IV— 25. HI. 86 

Brchm. JoAnn. IV— 25. 69. 80 

Brehm. Richard, I — 12. 104 

Broadwcll. William. I — \2 

Brochman, Marion, I — 42 

Brodt, Herbert. 11—39. 7^. |04 

Brooks, C^rl, I — 11 

Brooks, Lorraine, I — 43 

Browe. Patricia. II — 57, 82 

Brown. Albert. IV— 25. 79 

Brown. Barbara. 111—34. 71. 73. 90. 

91 
Brown. Noel. I — 43 
Brownell, Dorothy. IV— 25, 62. 80 
Brue, William, 1^4 
Bruemmer, Charles. II — 39. 77 
Bruno, Lawrence. Ill— 35, 78. 90. 92 
Bublitz, Marlene. I — II. 89 
Bundy, Barbara, II 
Buol, Man-. 111—53. 60, 74. 81 
Burdick. Frank, 1^2 
Burton, Robert, I — 11 
Butz. Ste\'en, I — 13. 107 
Byrnes, Clinton, III — 33. 61. 63 

Camp, Joan, III — 60, 72 

Carlson, Leida. 11—39 

Carr. Ardis, III— 34. 60. 62, 73. 74, 

87 

Carroll. Nancy, IV— 26. 69. 81 
Carter, William, I 

Cartwri^ht, Mary, IV — 30 

Casberg, Patricia, III— 31. 35. 63. 80 

Casey, Robert, I — 43 

Cassel, Iris. I 

Casta^na. James. Grad — 64 

Casucci. Gino, IV— 25, 66, 78. 10-1 

Cate. Marilee. 11—38. 73. 83, 86. 89 

Ceminsky, Colleen. IV— 26, 63. 80. 81 



Cerney. Mary Ann, I — 41 
Challeen, Dennis. 1—42. 107 
Chamberlin. JoAnn. 111—33. 72 
Chellman, Constance. II — 38. 73. 74. 

90. 91 
Christensen. La Verne, I— 41 
Christiansen. Patricia. 1-^44, 82, 89 
Christner. Georgia. 11—39. 90, 92 
Chrisiopherson, David, III 
Chrysi, Joelene. IV— 25. 80, 89. 90. 

91 
Claflin. David. 1—43 
Clark, Georjje. Grad — 116 
Clark, Leonard. II 

Clary. Edward. 111—33. 63. 90. 92 
demons. Barbara. IV— 26, 73. 74, 90. 

91 
Conrad, Betty, III— 34. 72. 87 
Corey. Jack, 1^*2. 107 
Correll. Jim. 1—38 
Crawford. Urry. 1^3, 90, 92 
Crichton. Jean. 11—38, 67 
Cseh. Roberr, IV— 76 
Curtiss. Doris. Ill— 35, 72. 90, 91 

Daehlin^, William, I 

Dahl. Verner. 1—70 

Dahlke. Robert, 1—12, 90. 91 

Dailey. James, III — 66 

Daines. James, 11—37, 79. 87. 89 

Dale. Vera. 111—33. 80 

Daniels, Joan. 11—90. 92 

Darcy, Diane, 11—32, 37 

Davis, William, 11—38, 78 

Day, Judy. 111—35, 69. 81. 85. 86 

Deerin^. Donald, I 

DeGrcve. Mary, I — 44. 92 

Dehn. Joan, IV— 26. 6^ 

Dessart. Florence. IV — 26 

Dtetsche. Ruby. 1—42. 89 

Dieter, Dorothy. 11—39. 67. 89 

Dirschel, Richard. 11—37. 78 

Disrud, Dorothy. 11—38, 62 

Doerfler. Frank. IV— 31. 76 

Dorner, Douglas, I — 14 

Dowdle. Marlene, 1^-41 

Doyle, Mary, I — 45 

Drummond, Patricia, I — 44 

Duchan, Gerald. IV— 26. 64. 79 

Duel. Shirley, IV— 26 

Duerkop. Beverly. I — 11 

Dunn. Verna. IV— 26. 62, 80 

Duquaine, Barbara. 111—26, 90, 91 

Duren, Robert. II — 61 

Ebben, Ronald. I— 104 

Eckes, Roy. I — 37 

Eddy. Janice, 111—33. 69 

Ehlers, Vir^finia, III— 80. 85 

Eke, Alan, 1—12 

Hick. Arthur. 111—90, 91 



(119) 



Ellis. Colleen. 11—39 
Ellis. Maurice, II— 3~, 104 
Ehly. Louis. I 
Ender. Gene. II — 39 
Endreson, Romaine, II — 37, 78 
Erickson, Muriel. 1 — 43. 82. 92 
Erickson. Roben, ill— 64. ~6 
Erpenbach, William. I — 42 
Evans, Carole. I 
Evans, Myra, III — 34 
Evenson, Lois, I — 44 

Farrell, William, I 

Fehlhaber, Clarence. 1 — 43. 61 

Felron. Trueman. 11 

Ferpen, Donald, Grad — 116 

Ferjtuson, Marj;aret. II — 38, 72 

Fink. George, IV — 26 

FinncII, Allan. 1—44 

Fisher. Dianne. 1^-44 

Folkman, Jermaine, 1^-41, 67, 87 

Foth. Gerald. 11-33. ^9. 90 

Fortin. James. Ill 

Foster, Robert. Ill — "9 

Fraedrich, Joyce, 111—34, 60, 75, 90. 
92. 94 

Fraley, Betty. 11—37, 73, 87, 90. 92 

Frasc, Homer, III — 65, 70 

Frcibetfl, Duane, Grad 

Freischmidt, Gordon. 1—42 

Fritz. Allen. II 

Frin, Barbara. IV— 26, 62. 81, 84 

Fritz. Celia, IV— 30. 70. 72 

Fritz, Joanne. IV— 26. 73, 90. 92 

Froehlich. Helen, I — 44. 89. 90. 92 

Gabert, Nancy. I — 44 

Garsutak, Jane, 111—34. 73. 83, 92 

Garvin. Karhr>'n, IV— 50 

Gchlcr. Mao-, IV— 26. 60. 80 

Gcisert. Wm.. 1-10" 

Gerner. Carol. Ill— 33. 90 

Gerner. E>ennis. 1—43. 104 

Gerrits, Richard. I — 41. "0 

Gersiad. Donald, IV— 26, 63 

Giese. Harlan. 11—3" 

Gill, Roman, II 

Gilson. Carol. 11—38 

Gtnsbach, Lenora, 1— "1, 82, 86. 8". 

90. 91 
Glavan. William, 11—37 
Goehrins, Judith, II — 37. 80 

Goeizinser, Zoe. 11—58. 71. 73. 90, 

91 
Goessling. Evelyn, I — 41, 90, 91 
Goblin, An, 111—66, "6. 104 
Gollihcr, Maureen, 11— 3S 
Goodcll. Merna, 11—39, 90. 91 
Gossell. Ardetle. 111—55. 72 
Grebe. David. I — 41. 70 
Green. Jon. I — 41 
Gren>{s. Gail, 1^-44, 71 
Griffith. Edward. Ill— 55, 77, 90. 91, 

92 

Griffiths, Barbara, 11—90, 91 



Grimm. Vicky, 111—55 
Griswold, Darlene, I — 12 
Grote, Audrey. II — 39 
Grotte, Mary. II— 5~. 81 
Grunenald, Bernice, 1 — 41 
Guenther, Barbara. I — 13. 83 
Gupdll, Maurice. 1 
Gutheil, Roberta, I — 42 

Haas. Shirley. II — 38 
Habstriit, Barbara, II — 38. 83 
Hack, Rita, Grad— 69, 72, 116 
Hapen. Donald. 11-5", "'8 
Hahn. Carole, 11-3"^, 87, 90, 91 
Haldeman. Jane, 11—90. 91 
Hale. Carol, 11—38. 72. 82 
Halphide. Neva, 11—38 
Halverson. Martin, 1 
Hamann. Arlys. IV— 26. 69, 80 
Hamilton, Susan, 11—39, 83, 90 
Handke. Kay. 1—42, 83 
Handy, Charles. I 
Handy. Thomas. 11—66, 71. 104 
Hanganner. Ruth, I — 11 
Hanley. Floyd, Grad— 116 
Hansen. Stephen. IV— 2". 66, 104 
Hansen. Wilbur, II— 3". "5. 86 
Hanson, Roiicr. IV— 27, 94 
Hanson. Robert, I — 4 1 
Harmsion. Glenyce. I — 42, 90. 92 
Harrin>;ton, Ronald. I 
Harrj', Helen, 111—33, 80. 8^ 
Harti>:. Barbara. I — 44 
Har%ey, Donna. IV— 27. 81. 86 
Hashimoto, Kazuko. Sp— 69 
Hashimoto, Myrtle, III 
Hashimoto. Richard, I 
Haskins, Roberta, 111—33, 90. 92 
Hatch. Orol, 1^44, 82, 89 
Haus. Richard, 1 — 41 
Havlik. Betty, l^il, 92 
Hawkins. Kaiherine, 1 — 41, 6" 
Hawks«orth. C^rol. I — 44, 6''. 92 
Hayden, Joanne, I — 44 
Hayes, Genevieve, I 
Hearden. Sara, 1 — 42 
Hellman. Katherine, 11—38, 71 
Hendrix. Harriet, II — 38 
Herlik, Rose. 1—42. 89. 90. 91 
Hetzei, Ralph, IV— 66. "6 
Hiller. Barbara, IV 
Hiller. Donald, Grad— 63. 64, 116 
Hodses. Alfred. 111—35. 65, 77 
Hoffman. James. I — 41. 90 
Hoffman, Frank, IV— 2". 64. 76 
Holder. Basil. 111—90, 107 
Hop. Winnifred. 11—59 
Horkan, Rita, 1 — 42, 83, 90. 92 
Horkey. Eugene. IV — 2". "9 
Hornickel, Janice, III — 35. 72 
Hor>-2a. Dennis, 11—3", "9, 104 
Hosford, Richard, I 
Hougen, John, 1 
Hove. Vaudys, I — 44 



Hovind, Gerald, I 
Hubing, Bradley, I — 45 
Huebner, Ronald, II — 37. 75 
Huetson. Tom, 11—37. 78, 90. 92 
Hutchinson, Doris, 111—54, 60. 62, 73. 
74 

Iwen. Edith, 111—33, 67 

Jackson. Rita, 11—37, 80, 86, 89 
Jajtner, Joseph, I — 43 
Janda. Ann. i — 44, 90. 92 
Janis, Leo, 111—33. 66, 78, 104 

Jankila, Marian, 111—55. 90. 91 

Jartch. Nicolas. II 

Jarlsbers. Karen. 11—59, 90, 91 

Jeffer>-. Hila. 111—35, 67 

Jenquin, Janice, 11—57, 62, 82, 90. 92 

Jenson. Patricia. IV— 27, 71, 75, 84, 

90. 92 
Jersild. Arthur, IV— 27, 61. 63, 65. 

68, 85 
Jessen. Lois. 11—37, 73, 74. 82 
Jinsky. James. 1^-42 
Johnson. Barbara. 1 — 44, 85, 86 
Johnson. John, III 
Johnson, Lee, II — 3^. 78 
Johnson. Loren. I — ^14 

Johnson. Raymond. Ill — 33. 68. "5. 

8", «9 
Johnson, Richard. I — 107 
Johnson, Richard, I — 107 
Johnson, Shirley, I — 42 
Johnson, Wanda, 11—39, 67. 81. 89 
Jonen, James, I — 43, 61 
Jones. Coil, II 
Jordan. John. 11—38 
Jost, Andree. 11—37, 82 
Junge. Shirle>% 1^2. 83. 92 

Kaczmarski, Michael. Ill — 76 
Kadinger. Ramona, 1 — 44, 67. 82 
Kadotani, Richard, IV— 27. 65. 64, 77. 

94 
Kaecker. Carolce. 11—37, 90, 92 
Kalkofen. Don, I — 41. 42 
Kamish, Dave. I — 107 
Kane, Mar>'. IV— 27, 72, 84 
Karns, Ruth. IV— 27. 69. 80 
Karraker. Dean, I — 104 
Karraker, Francis. I — 61 
Kasper. arol, 11—58, 67, 83 
Kawleske, David, 1 
Kay, Mar>-. Ill— 55. 85. 86 
Kelley, Rosemary, 11—55. 60, "2. 84, 

86 
Kennedy, Mary, II — 75 
Kcrsten, Patricia. I — 42 
Kerstnecr. Roger, I — 41. 90. 9! 
Kichefski, James, Grad— 64. "6. 116 
Kindshy. Marion, 11—59. 90, 92 
King, Bruce. I 
King, Helen, 11—3". 80 
Kirk. Violet. 11—58, 80, 85, 89 
Kitto. Thomas. Ill— 35, 63. 71 



f\>(\\ 



Kjell. Rodney. 1—68 

Klabundc. Ralph. 11—39. 66 

Klaus. Rose, 1—45. 83 

Kleckcr. Marval. 1—42. 82 

Klcmme. Diane. IV— 3^, 73, 90, 91 

Kiuever. Lyie, I — 41 

Knabe. William, 1 — 44 

Knapp, Julia, I — 45 

Knutson. Raymond. 1 

K<xh. Carol. IV— 27. 90. 91 

Koch. Joseph. 11—59. 63 

Koeslin, Robert, I 

Kofoed. Ann. 1^15. 90. 91 

Kojtler. James. I — 42. 90. 92 

Kort, Louis. IV— 66. 77 

Koi>'za. Tony. I 

Kowalczyk. Janice. I — 42, 83 

Krzact, William. I 

Kratsch. Walter. II 

Krause. Marlene. II — 59, 90, 92 

Krehl. John. II 

Krejeie. Robert. I — 44 

Ktinys. Carmen, I — 45. 82. 86. 8". 90. 

92 
Krueser. Deanne. IV — 2", 81. 86 
Kr>siak. Hafr>-. IV— 35, "'8 
Kube. Friedc. Grad— 116 
Kuboyma. Kazulcio. 11—39. 63, 77 
Kufahl. Marvin, IV— 27, 64 
KuKar, Thomas. I — 42 
Kumbier. Janet, III — 72 
Kurrh, Roberta. I — 44 
Kussron. Dale. I — 4 1 

UBine, William, ill— 35 

Labus, Lois. I — 45 

LaDulce. Judy. 11—38. 81 

Umke. Joel. 111—76 

Larson, Euj^ene, I 

Urson. Neil. I — 12, 104 

Lathrope. Virginia. IV— 27, 73. 90. 92 

Lausied. James. II — 59 

Lee. Karen. 1^4. 82 

Lehman. Earl. Ill 

Lehman, Kenneth. II — 37, 104 

Lcin. Bett>-, I— 41. 67. 87 

Lcison. Richard. I — 45 

Lemkuil. Jeanne. II — 38 

Umkuil. Nancy. I — 42. 85, 90, 91 

Lencz. John. II 

Leniz. James, I — 42 

Levert)-. Mary, IV — 25 

Li^ynan. Barbara. I — 42 

Unbers, Raymond. I 

Lindem. Joseph. 1^-42. 61 

Loew. Al. IV— 2S. 66, 79, 104 

Lohr, Marian. I — 43 

Lolich. Milan. 111—79 

Lon>;shore, Jack, I — i\ 

Lorenz, Jacquclyn, II — 5"^ 

Lorenzen, Don, II 

Loushin. Jerome. IV — 28, 79 

Loveland. Urry. 11—39. 62, 77 



Lowney. Roger. II — 66, 10" 
Undeen. Carol. 111—54. 67 
Lundccn. Shirley, 111—55. 75 

Madaus. Jeanne. I — 43. 85 

Madsen. Mar%in. 11—68. 85 

Ma^nussen. Joyce. 1 — 14 

Mallan. Lois. 11—58. 83. 89 

.Manes. J.«m. I — 44. 82 

Manojiian. Mike, II — 58 

Manskc. Eldred. 1—45. 90. 91 

Marks. Gene, I — 41 

Marose, Frank, II — 39, 78 

Marquart. Joann. II — 58, 81. 8' 

Marshall, Duane. I — 42 

Martens. Lyte. II — "6. 104 

Martinson. Ronald. I 

Mathey. Fern. I — 44. 6". 86. 92 

Matl. Glenn. 111—54, 64 

Matschnij;, Richard. 1^-68 

Mau. James, 11—59, 78 

Maurer, Donald. II — 5" 

Maurer, Wallace, Grad — 11" 

Maurer, Warren. Grad — 11" 

Maves. Gordon. Ill — ^i. 64. 75. "8, 

S6, 90, 92 
McDcrmott, Nils, I 
McGee. Sharlene. I — 42 
McGovern. William. 1—44. 107 
McGowan. George, IV — 28. 64 
Mcllquham. Mar>', III — 54 
McLaujihIin. Joan. I — 43. 82 
McNeisht. Gloria, 11—37. 80, 85. 89 
Mayer. Delphioe. 11—57. 82 
Mechler. William. 1—65 
Medin. Delia, 11—57, 75. 82 
Meihsncr, Reinhold. II — 39, 77 
Mense. Donald, II 
Mertes. Aves. 111—35, 72 
Messex. Gerald, II 
Messmer, Dan, II 
Meulemans. David, I — 41 
Me>-er, William, III 
Miller. Harry, 1—104 
Miller. Helen, 11—57 
Miller. Mary. I — 19, 89 
Miller. Neil. 11—57. 79 
Miller. Robert. 1—43 
Miller. Roger. I — 43 
Mitby. Joan. Grad — 60. 80. 84 
Mitielstaedt. Wm., Ill— 65 
Moerschel. Henr>'. II— 5«. "". 90. 91 
Molitor. James. I — KM 
Moll. Robert, I — ^15 
Morgan. Phyllis, 11—38 
Morneau, Joan. I — 58, "2, 85 
Morris. Robert. I — 42 
Morris. Sheila. 1—83. «9 
Motyka. Jane, 11—35, 69 
Mountford, Joan. Ill— 55. 62. "2 
Muenich. Julia, I — 44. 90. 91 
Myrick, Eileen. 11—38 

Naber. Robert. I^I 



Nash. Sarah. Ill— 34. 81 
Neas, Darlene, 111—50, 80, 90. 91 
Neeb. La Vaun, 1—44, 85. 8' 
Neerhof. Donna. Ill — 34 
Nchls. Janice. 1—45. 83 
Ncis. Dorothy. Ill— 80 
Nelson. Faye. 111—55. 74, 81. 87 
Nelson. Gareth. 11—39. 104 
Nelson. James. I 
Nelson. Marvene. I — 44, 85 
Nelson. Orville. Ill— 34. 64. 89. 104 
Nelson. Patricia. Ill— 35. 6". "2. 86 
Ness. Barbara. 111—33. 81, 85, 90. 92 
Neubaucr, Myrna. I — 28. 45 
Ncubaucr, Vera. IV 
Neumann, Bill. I — 45 
Xevela. Leo. I 
Neverdahl. William. 1 
Newman, Marjorie. Ill — 55. 67, 81. 
85 

Nicoli. Allene. Grad. 117 
Nielson. Clifford. I — 41 
Noltner. Robert. 111—66. 76. 104 
Novinski. Irene. 111—54. 60. 75. 85, 

89 
Novy. Leona. 11—57, 72, 82. 86. 90, 

92 
Nowicki, Edward. IV— 28. 65 
Nulton. Eunice, IV— 28. 68. 85 
Nysather. Harry. I — 68. 85 

Oakeson, John, III— 66. 76, 104 
O'Brien, Donald. Grad — 30. 90. 92, 

116 
Ochs, Alfred. IV— 30. 78 
Olia. Jane. 11—39, 67. 90. 92 
Olsen. Maxine. 11—38. 72, 82 
Olson. Donald. 11 
Olstad. Evanell. 11—37. 90. 92 
Olsirom. Robert, 11—37. 63. 90. 92 
Onsrud. Lois. I — i4. 82, 89 
Ort. Margaret. IV— 28. 68. 87 
Ott, Kathleen, II— 3^ 90, 91 
Oyama. Ernest, I — 41 

Paciotti, Mary, III— 34, 69, 80, 83 

Pactsch. Ellen. 1—43. 92 

Pagel. Douglas. 11—39. 78. 90, 91 

Palmer. Paul. II — 61 

Paremski. Nancy. II — 58 

Pauls. Francis, I — 45 

Pauls. Rita. 11—3". 85. 86 

Paulson. Donald, II — 37, "8 

Paulson. Paul. I — 42 

Pavek. Janet. 11—5", 90 

Pearson, Sherwin. 11—39, 90. 91 

Pease. Kathleen. I — 44 

Petha. Marian. I — 45. 86 

Pederst>n. Nancy. I 

Pedro. David, IV— 28. 104 

Pengitly. Charlotte. II — 38 

Penn, Gary, I 

Peotter. Janice, III — 54, 68 

Pcpcr. Rose. IV— 74, 85. 90. 91 



(121) 



Pcplinski. Zita. 11—28. 38. 73 

Peterson, DcLoeiii, 1 — 37 

Peterson, Jann. I — 107 

Peterson. Robert, II 

Peterson. William, 11—55. "8. 90. 91 

Pteiiier, Mar>'cllcn. 1 — 12 

Phillips. Cunis. I — ^13 

Pleva. Leo, 11— 3S, 70, 78. 104 

Poad. Jcrr>% 111—33 

Podolske, Melvin, IV— 28. 76 

Polivlca. Carlene. 111—35 

PoIIe>-. Dan. I — ii, 104 

Ponschok. Fred. 11—58 

Posewitz. John. 111—53, 63. 75. 77 

Post. Barbara, 111—54. 69, "0 

Potijinda. Pensit, 1—53. 61, 65 

Pracht, Lorn. 11—39 

Prahl, Edward, IV— 30, M. 75. 78. 
8", 89 

Premo, Darrell. Ill — 33. 71. 77 

Price, Audrey. 1 

Pritchard. Donald, II 

Proctor. Harold, 1 — 44 

Putnam. Carl, 1—42. 61 

P>art. Darlene. 111—34. 81. 90, 92 

Qutllinji, Gene. Ill — 76 

Radikc, Robert. 11—90. 91 

Rahl. Bill. Grad— 64, 76. 117 

Rammer. iMae. 111—33, «0, 83. 87. 89 

Randall, Marilyn. 11—39, 71. 89 

Ranne>-. Maybelle, Grad — 1 1 7 

Rasmusscn. Thomas, 1^-41 

Rauschcr, Francis, II — 39 

Raven. Joanne, I — 42, 90. 92 

Ray. Barbara. 111—55. 60. 67, 72 

Reed. Evelyn. IV— 28 

Rezek. Mary. I — 44 

Rich. Mar>- Ellen, 11—37, 86 

Richards. Nanc>'. I — 44, 83 

Richardson, Anne. 11—38. 90. 91 

Ritzman. Kathleen. 11 — 41, 89 

Robbe. Anne. I — ^*4. 92 

Roberts. Richard. II — 39. 76. 83 

Robbins. Audrey, I — 44 

Roberts. Audrey. II 

Robe>-. Jean, 111—34 

Robinson, Sylvia, II — 38. 82 

Robockker. Robert. 1 

Rowbcr. Kent. IV— 28. 61. 64 

Rogers. LaVerne. 1 

Rowjcndorf. Harold, 1 — 43. 104 

Rokus. Richard. 11—39. 77 

Romoscr. William. 111—104 

Rosenberg. LaVerne. 1 

Rosensticl, Evelyn, IV— 28. 80 

Roscnstiel. Pauline, I — 12, 83. 90. 91 

Rosin. Mar\'. 11 — 37 

Rowe. Barbara. 11—38. 71, 73. 89 

Rowe, Richard, 111 

Rouoldr, Shirley. 1—42. 82 

Rowsam. James, II 



Rozowski, Peter, I 

Rublee, Robert. IV— 28 

Rundle. Clifton. 11—37. 79 

Ruparcich. Robert, IV— 28. 51. 64. "6 

Rushing. Barbara. 111-34, 69, 73 

Russell. Helen. 1^42. 90, 91 

Russell. Joel. Ill 

Ryan, Patricia. Ill — 34. 72 

Rymcr. Rotlger. 1 — 41, 70 

Rynders. John. IV— 29, 70. 76 

Swndahl, Carl. 111—33, 71, 77 

S«nd. James. 1—104 

Sauey. Delores. IV— 29. 60. "3. 84. 

90. 91 
Schaar. William. I 
Schanck. Charles. IV— 29. "9 
Scharf, Marlon. Ill — 63 
Scheevel. Joan. 1—43. 90. 92 
Schellin. John. 1—86. 90. 91 
Schendel. Merlin. 111—85. 90. 91 
Schilstra. Carol, 111—33. 62. 80, 86 
SchirmaoK. Janet. I — 82 
Schlafienhaff. James, I 
Schletty. James. I — 107 
Schlottman. Norma. IV— 29, 80. 89 
Schmaltz. Wendlen, IV— 29 
Schmidt. Edyihe. 111—34. 81 
Schmitt. Ruth. IV— 31 
Schoenike. Jearld. 11—38. 77 
Schollcr, Ethel. 1—42. 82 
Scholz, Gloria, I — 41, 89 
Schroeiler, Alihea, I — i4 
Schuetie, Margaret, 11 — 39, 71 
Schuster, Warren, III — 61 
Schweinler. Carmen, 1 
Schweriel. Jean, II— 3", 73, 87, 90. 92 
Seaberg, Donald, 111—34 
Seal. Kathryn. 11—38, 80. 83. 89 
Seibcrt. Patricia. 11—58. 72. 83 
Seppala. Janet, 1 — 43 
Seppanen. Mar>'. Ill — 34. 86 
Seyforth. Kay. 1—41, 83 
ShaHand. Carole. 111—34 
Shaft. Stewart. I — 45 
Sharkey, Leroy. IV— 51. 66, "8 
Shaver. Dale. I — 42 
Shaw. Edith. 11—58. 81. 86 
Shomick. Ann, 111—54. 69. 80. 84. 

8", 89 
Shinabarger. Aleen. 11—37, 80. 8". 89. 

90. 92 
Sill. Gerald. 11—59. ~". 90. 91 
Sjuggerud, Nancy, II — 38 
Smith. Brandon. I — 41 
Smith. Charles, IV— 51. 68. "9. 85 
Smith, John, 111—64, 76 
Smith. Lawrence, Grad 
Smith. Lillian. 111—55. 60. 80. 83 
Smith. Marcia. I — 45 
Smith. Mary. I — 11 
Smith. Robert. Ill 
Solem, Carolyn. IV— 29 
Snell. Donald, I— 107 



Snyder. Leonard, I 

Soderbeck. Dale. 11—37 

Somers. Charles. 11—37. 90. 91 

Somcrs. Gwen. 11—38. 81 

Sommcr. Jerome. IV — 31, 64. 77 

Sommcr. JoAnn, I — 43, 92 

Sommcrhalder, Barbara, II — 37. 87 

Sorenson, Richard, Grad — 11" 

Sorida. Mabel. IV— 31 

Spangler, MaryAnn. 1 — 43, 82 

Spcrstad. Carl. 11— 3". "9. 90 

Spielman, Patrick, I — 45. 104 

Spinti, CaH. 111—33, 62. 71. 77 

Spinti, Flora. 11—57. 83. 89 

Spur^t. Jane. II — 5~. 82 

Stahlkepf. Wayne. 11—39 

Staiz, Richard. IV— "6 

Stegeman. Joan. Ill — 34, 81 

Stegman, George, IV — 31 

Steineke, Edward, IV— 51, 77 

Steinhoff. Ellen. 11-58 

Stclmach, Gary, II — 38 

Stcpp. James, II 

Stern, William, IV— 51. 64. 66 

Stevens. Thomas. 1 

Stewart. Ramona, II — 5~ 

St. Jacques. John, II — 5". 75. 87 

Stolp, George, Grad^-6'1, 77 

Storing. Barbara, I — 42 

Straycr, Ronald, I 

Street, Arthur, 1 

Strodthoff. Marie, 111—35. 80. 82. 87 

Strombeck. Marjorie, III — 34, 87 

Stuve, Alan. Ill — 76 

Suk, Stanley, 11—37, 78. 90, 92 

Sullivan. Patricia. I — 42. 86 

Sutter. Cynthia, 1 — 44, 86 

Sutton. Richard. Grad — 117 

Swanson. Roy, 1 — 11, 70 

Sweet. Donald, 11—39 

Sweet. Elcnc, 111—34. 73 

Swit2cnberg. Ann. IV — 31. 73 

Sylvester, Patricia. I — 14. 82 

Taylor, Theotiore, 111 

Tcasdale. Oryl. 111—35. 62. "2. 90. 92 

Temple. Robert. 1 

Tennessen. Roben. 111—65. 90. 91 

Tepp. Richard. I — 13. 104 

Teppen, Lyie. Ill 

Terwilliger. Thomas. I — 42. 61, 71 

Thicssc, Audrey, Post Grad 

Thomas. Charles. Grad — 64, 65. 117 

Thomas. Robert. 11—58. 71. "-. 90, 91 

Tickler. Carole, IV— 29. 71. 73. 86. 

90. 91 
Tiea. Ronald. I 
Tobias. Glen. IV 
Todd. Catherine. 1—42, 90. 91 
Tobin. Stan. Ill — 35 
Trafford. Frank. 111—79 
Traxel. James. 1 — H 
Treise. Edward. Grad — 29, 64. 117 



Treise. Roben. I— J7. 75. 89 
Turner. Avan«l. 11—38 
Ueda. George. IV_29. 65, 76 

Uehling, Linda. l—AA 
Urbftnz. MaryAnn. Ill— 3-1, 81 

Valiska, Norman, I — 43 

Vance. Ruth. 11—54. 81 

VanderKamp, Leo, I 

VanDoorn. Kaihryn, I — 43, K9 

VanDreser. Roy, I 

VanGordon. Beth. 111—34. 90, 91 

VanVleet. Rhea. 1—44. 86 

Varnes. DeWayne. 1—90. 91 

Vick. Virfiinia, I — 44. 69, 83. 86 

Vieths, Robert. Ill— 64, 76 

Vitas, Milan, I 

VIcek. Charles. IV— 29. 64 

Voptsberger. Richard. I — 107 

VoiRC. Gloria. IV— 29. 60. 62. 74. 80. 

86 
Volk. Vincent. Grad— 64. 117 
Vyuyan, Mary. I — 44 

Wasner. Donovan. II — 38. 78 
Wa«nef. Joan. IV— 29. 73 
Warner, William, 111—76 
Wake. Marshall. 1—43 
Walker. Ronald. Grad— 79 



Wallace. Roben, 111—35 

Waller. Clarence. II 

Wandrey. Doris. 111—35. 72, 94 

Wan^cn. Patricia. IV— 29. 81 

Warncckc, James. 111—35, 77 

Warsinske. Richard. 111—35, 63. 77 

Wans. Harry. 1—42 

Webb. Kaye. 1—44. 83 

Weber, Robert. 1—42 

Webster. Patricia. I — 41 

Wc\]in. Kay. IV— 29. 81. 86 

Wese. Roper. 1 

Weltzin. Eleanor. 1—44 

Wendt. Dave. IV— 29, 64. 66. 76. 104 

Werblow. Richard. 1^3 

Werner, Marjorie, I — 43. 83 

West, Janice. 111—34. 67 

Westrom, Marvin. II — 37. 79 

Wick. Gerald. Ill— 66. 104 

Wick. Nathalie. II— 3-. 80. 85. 89 

Wicken. Viola. 111—39, 60, 81. 84 

Wielpus, Daniel. 111—35, 78. 90. 92 

Wilhelm. Ronald. IV— 30. 66. 79. I04 

Wilkc. Harriet. 111—34, 90 

Wilkc, John. 1^3. 92 

Williams, Thomas, Grad — 76. 117 

Willmarth. Roy. Grad — 64. 76, 117 

WiUs. Vernon, 111—66, 79 

Winek, Louis, Grad 



Wingert. David. 11 — 107 

Winter. Ruth. 111—35, 72 

Wirth. Joy, 1—44 

Wisher, Richard. I 

Wittig, Kenneth. 11—37, 78 

Woelffer, Don, 111—33. "5. 104 

Woclffer. Gale. Grad — 66. 104. 107, 

117 
Wolf, Jerome, 1^2 
Wunuski, Joan. I — 41 
Wood. Jean. IV— 30. 81 
Wood. Rower. 1—43 
Woodbur>'. Janet. I — 44. 82 
Woodliff. Ron, 111—33, 66. 79. 107 

Yamamoto, Alice. I 

Yentz. Caroline. Ill— 55. 72. 90. 91 

Young. Carol. 111—55. 62. 72 

Young. David. Ill 

Youngren, John. Grad 

Youngberg, Keith, I — 43 

Zander. Zane, 11—34, 75, 79 
Zastrow, Gaylord. I — 44 
Zenisch. Orl. 11—76 
Ziegler. Ruth, 11—39. 67. 82 
Zitlman, Edward. 11—66. 104 
Zimmerman. Aletha. IV — 56 
Zittleman. Donald. IV — 50, 79. 90. 91 
Zwick. Lcroy. 11—39, 79 



(123) 



Portrait and group photography by 
Russel Studio, Mcnomontc, Wisconsin. 

Engraving by Bureau of Engraving, 
Minneapolis. Minnesota. 

Printe*! by the Journal Publishing 
Company, Grantsburg. Wisconsin. 

Binding by Northern Bindery. Incor- 
porated. Frederic. Wisconsin.